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2004 

Annual Town Report 




Town of Andover 

Massachusetts 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 



2004 ANNUAL REPORT 




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PREPARED BY THE TOWN MANAGER 

PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF CHAPTER 40, 

SECTION 49 OF THE GENERAL LAWS OF THE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS AND 

ARTICLE II, SECTION 4 OF THE GENERAL BY-LAWS OF 

THE TOWN OF ANDOVER 



ABOUT THE COVER . . . 

1997 MAIN STREET MURAL 
BY DOROTHY PIERCY 



The cover photograph is the Andover Town House as it appears in the 1997 
Main Street mural painted bv artist Dorothy Piercy. 



In 1996, Dorothy Piercy began to paint a new Main Street mural of downtown 
Andover as a compliment to her "Main Street - 1957" mural which hung in the 
former Ford's Coffee Shop on Main Street and now hangs in the second floor of the 
Town Offices on Bartlet Street. Ms. Piercy spent over a year painting the mural in 
her living room using her sketches and photographs. Upon completion in 1997, she 
donated the mural to the Andover Historical Society who permanently loaned it to 
the Town where it hangs in the second floor of the Town Offices for the continued 
enjoyment of all Andover residents. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2004 ACCOMPLISHMENTS 10 

ANIMAL INSPECTION 96 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 1 

COMMISSION ON DISABILITY 97 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 40 

BUILDING DIVISION 40 

CONSERVATION DIVISION 42 

ELECTRICAL INSPECTION 41 

HEALTH DIVISION 43 

PLANNING DIVISION 46 

PLUMBING & GAS 41 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 47 

COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 66 

DIRECTORY OF COMMITTEES & BOARDS 126 

DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT/DIVISION HEADS 125 

ELDER SERVICES DIVISION 70 

FINANCE & BUDGET 18 

ASSESSORS 18 

CENTRAL PURCHASING 19 

COLLECTOR/TREASURER 20 

INFORMATION SYSTEMS 21 

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 105 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 34 

GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 94 

HOUSING AUTHORITY 100 

HOW TO REACH YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS 130 

HOW CAN WE HELP YOU? 131 

HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT 84 

JOHN CORNELL FUEL ASSISTANCE FUND .- 101 



MARGARET G. TO WLE FUND 101 

MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 37 

PLANT AND FACILITIES DEPARTMENT 51 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE 52 

ELECTRICAL/MECHANICAL 52 

FORESTRY 56 

MUNICIPAL BUILDINGS 57 

PARKS & GROUNDS 55 

SPRING GROVE CEMETERY 56 

VEHICLE MAINTENANCE 57 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 29 

ANIMAL CONTROL 30 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 30 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 31 

OPERATIONS DIVISION 29 

RECORDS DIVISION 29 

PRESERVATION COMMISSION 99 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 60 

ENGINEERING 60 

GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 64 

HIGHWAY 62 

SEWER 62 

SOLID WASTE 63 

WATER 63 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 82 

TOWN CLERK 26 

TOWN COUNSEL 25 

TOWN MANAGER 4 

TOWN MEETING MINUTES 134 

TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 102 

VETERANS SERVICES 73 

WE WOULD LIKE TO HEAR FROM YOU 180 

YOUTH SERVICES DIVISION 78 



Town of Andover 

Board of Selectmen 



2004 




2004 Board of Selectmen, from left to right: John P. Hess; Ted E. Teichert; 
Brain P. Major, Chairman; Mary K. Lyman; and Alex J. Vispoli 



The Town of Andover, more than a place to live, is a way of life. 

Its legacy of democracy shall be preserved Each citizen should experience the treasures 

of nature, history, individual respect, neighborhood, and learning. As resources and energy 

allow, each of these gifts from the past will be enriched in the present for those yet to be. 

Vision Statement of the Board of Selectmen 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 



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Dear Fellow Citizens: 

The year 2004 has had many twists and turns for the Town of Andover. It was a year that 
saw two of our Phillips Academy adopted sons reach the pinnacle of their professional careers: 
George W. Bush was re-elected President of the United States and Bill Belichick coached the 
New England Patriots to their second Super Bowl Championship in three years. We also 
celebrated the crowning of the Boston Red Sox as World Series Champions - after 86 years!!! 

2004 began the final year of Reginald "Buzz" Stapczynski's third five-year term as 
Andover' s Town Manager. In early 2005, the Selectmen will begin his reappointment process 
and decide whether to offer him an unprecedented fourth term. It is my opinion that his service 
and leadership to the Town of Andover has been outstanding and that we are lucky to have 
retained his knowledge and experience over the previous 15 years. 

Financially, Andover successfully maintained its Aaa Bond Rating but at the same time 
was admonished by our rating agency for significantly depleting our financial reserves to support 
the operating budget. We also have been dealing with the painful process of weaning ourselves 
from state funding dependency. We are trying to protect the Town's offering of services and 
maintenance of assets from the unstable receipt of state revenues due to shifts in the state's 
economic position. 

As a community, we celebrated the completion of our state-of-the-art Public Safety 
Center to house our Police and Fire operations. This structure will serve our community for 
many decades to come. We also concluded a major portion of the Town's S30 million Sewer 
Expansion Project. We expect to begin construction on the fourth and final phase later this year. 
We also have two independent service center construction projects that are each in the late 
planning phase: a publicly funded senior center and a privately funded youth center. Next April 
Town Meeting will decide the fate of the first project and private funding collections will 
determine the fate of the second. Finally, we celebrated our Town's selection as Tree City USA 
for the fifth year in a row - this is a great accomplishment that recognizes our efforts to be 
ecologically respectful. 

In 2004, we completed many forward thinking initiatives. First the Vision 21 Committee 
completed a three-year exercise to collect wide-scale citizen input and compose it into a succinct 
outline of the Town's future direction. Second, Assistant Town Manager Steve Bucuzzo 
directed an effort to complete the National Citizens Survey which provided the Town with the 
collective opinion of its citizens as to how they rate the services being provided. Collectively, 
these two documents will assist our Town's leadership in setting future goals and objectives. 



Twining was strong between Andover, MA and Andover, England this past year. In July, 
our Senior Choral Group "The SunRise Singers" were outstanding ambassadors of our 
community as they performed multiple times in our namesake's back yard. They were joined in 
the journey across the pond by quite a few other citizens who were all hosted in the homes of our 
friends from Andover, England. This was the first formal "Twining" trip back to Andover, 
England since the official proclamation signing in June 2000 that represented the beginning of 
our "Twining" friendship. 

Looking toward 2005 and beyond, the Town has many questions to answer. Should we 
build individual Senior and Youth Centers or should we gain economies of scale through the 
creation of one centrally located Community Center? Should the Town continue to create new 
and expand existing fees or should we structure our spending so that we live within our tax 
revenue? Are there services that the Town should eliminate in order to shift monies to other 
parts of the budget, if so, specifically which ones? Should the NESWC repayment of unused 
trash fees be allocated to financial reserves for long term protection or should a portion of that 
repayment be allocated for immediate spending. These are all questions that the Town 
leadership cannot answer alone; we need your support, your opinions and your assistance so that 
we, collectively, can use our brain trust to create new paradigms. 

I respectfully submit this correspondence on behalf of the Andover Board of Selectmen 
for the 2004 Annual Report. 




Brian P. Major, Chairman ' 
Andover Board of Selectmen 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 



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To the Honorable Board of Selectmen and Citizens of the Town of Andover: 

The year 2004 witnessed the completion of several important projects that will have a 
positive impact on the Town of Andover for years to come. The Vision 21 Report, the National 
Citizens Survey and the Community Development Plan all provide an action plan for the Town's 
elected and appointed leaders. This valuable work sets the stage for building an even better 
Andover. 

The Vision 21 Report was issued in the Summer and in it the committee, led by Bruce E. 
Eamley, provides a "vision" that supports the thirteen values they identified through their 
work. They recommend the Town develop a set of indicators to measure and inform the 
citizens on progress we are making to support the values we share. 

The National Citizens Survey was sent to 1,200 Andover homes and 646 replies were 
received. The results showed that residents rated Andover high in various quality of life, 
sense of community, place to raise a family and safety questions. Residents also identified 
areas that need improvement such as access to affording housing, street and sidewalk repairs, 
services to low-income people, a place to retire and bus/transit services. As a Town, we 
leam from the areas with the lowest quality ratings in order to strengthen these services or 
programs in the future. 

The Community Development Plan which is entitled "Putting It All Together" summarizes 
the steps the Town needs to take to address four important community development 
elements: economic development, housing, open space and transportation. This report lays 
out the community development challenges we face, but it is up to us to "put it all together" 
and move Andover ahead. 

There were two noteworthy communication initiatives in 2004. The first is the re-design 
of the Town's website to meet the public's desire for more convenient and user-friendly access 
to a variety of Town programs, activities and services. The site has a number of interactive e- 
services such as: action request forms, a Town news service and much more. The second is that 
in the Fall, we conducted the first Department Informational Overview. It provided ten 
Department Heads with the opportunity to present the services, programs and activities their 
department provides. It was on cable TV and reached a wide audience. 



At the Annual Town Election, the voters returned Town Moderator James D. Doherty to 
his 27 l term! They also re-elected Selectman John P. Hess and elected new Selectman Alex J. 
Vispoli. The School Committee saw the return of Richard J. Collins. Debra Silberstein was 
elected to the School Committee for her first term on a "sticker campaign". James A. Cuticchia 
was re-elected to serve on the Andover Housing Authority. 

The Annual Town Meeting acted on fifty-one important warrant articles in two evenings. 
The voters appropriated a budget of $109,367,544 for Fiscal Year 2005. This was an increase of 
1.25% over Fiscal Year 2004. A Special Town Meeting was held in November and the voters 
rejected an appropriation of $600,000 into a Stabilization Fund for the purpose of setting funds 
aside for a cost-of-living increase for Town and School employees. The voters did approve an 
additional $2.5M appropriation to complete the South Main Street area sewer project. 

The Virginia Cole Community Service Award was presented to Norma A. Gammon for 
her many years of dedicated leadership to the Town as a Selectman, Chair of the 350 n 
Anniversary Committee and her service on various Town boards and committees. 

The year 2004 was filled with its fiscal challenges. I believe the Board of Selectmen and 
I addressed those challenges and turned many of them into opportunities. I would like to thank 
John P. Hess who chaired the Board from January to April, Brian P. Major who chaired the 
Board for the remainder of the year and the members of the Board of Selectmen for their 
leadership and support during 2004. In addition, I also offer a heartfelt thank you to the 
Department Heads, employees and volunteers who serve the Town for their dedication to public 
service and commitment to making Andover an even better place to live and work. 

Finally, your vote and your voice are needed at the Annual Town Election on March 22, 
2005 and the Annual Town Meeting on April 25 and 26 and May 2 and 3, 2005. 

Respectfully submitted, 




Town Manager 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 

Mission & Values Statement 

Developed by the 

Board of Selectmen, Town Manager, and Town Department Heads 

Adopted by the Board of Selectmen on October 6, 2003 



The mission of the Town of Andover is to ensure the safety, education, and well-being of the 
community; to be a leader in the delivery of efficient and effective quality services that respond to 
community needs; to promote the continuous improvement of staff skills and performance; to 
encourage an environment of trust; to respect cultural and economic diversity; and to preserve the 
historic character of the community. 

The Board of Selectmen, as the chief policy makers for the Town of Andover, Massachusetts, 
will provide leadership in advancing the following primary and supporting values: 



Value 1 - Ensure the safety, education, 
and well-being of the community 

1 . 1 Protect the safety of persons and property 

1 .2 Maintain the high quality of education 
for all 

1 .3 Maintain the Town's infrastructure 

1 .4 Promote public health programs and 
awareness 

1 .5 Manage the impact of non-municipal 
public utilities 

1 .6 Support human/community services 

1.7 Ensure compliance with regulatory 
requirements 

1 .8 Identify and promote economic 
opportunities 

Value 2 - Be a leader in the delivery of 
efficient and effective quality services 
that respond to community needs 

2.1 Deliver innovative municipal services 

2.2 Encourage cost saving initiatives 

2.3 Assess and prioritize community needs 

2.4 Maintain the Town's "Aaa" bond rating 

Value 3 - Promote the continuous 
improvement of staff skills and 
performance 

3.1 Recruit, develop, and retain a highly 
skilled workforce 



3.2 Promote and recognize municipal 
professionalism 

3.3 Measure, evaluate, and improve 
performance 

Value 4 - Encourage an environment of 
trust and honesty 

4.1 Uphold high ethical standards 

4.2 Value teamwork and cooperation 

4.3 Promote open communication with the 
public 

4.4 Solicit citizen participation 

4.5 Recognize the outstanding contributions 
of citizens 

Value 5 - Respect cultural and 
economic diversity 

5.1 Promote diversity in the workforce and 
community 

5.2 Provide services that are accessible, fair, 
and equitable 

5.3 Support housing alternatives 

Value 6 - Preserve the historic 
character of the community 

6.1 Celebrate Andover's unique heritage 

6.2 Protect and acquire open space 



The Andover Vision 

As citizens of Andover, we are grateful to those in the past who nurtured the attractive, well managed, and 
vibrant town that we enjoy today. At the same time, we are mindful of our current stewardship and the fragile 
nature of much that we cherish. We have confidence that the most promising approach to the future is to 
acknowledge and act upon the values that we share. This is our Vision and our hopes and commitments for the 
Andover of the future. Vision 21 Committee - July 26. 2004 



QUALITY EDUCATION 

We will offer a rich and challenging public education that 
builds essential skills and knowledge that support a broad range 
of academic and vocational options, enable successful 
participation in our society and culture, and sustain curiosity 
and learning in a world of new and ever changing 
opportunities. We will cultivate the public library as a resource 
for lifelong learning and enrichment and as facilitator for the 
flow of information throughout the community. We will find 
ways to protect the quality of these institutions through 
fluctuating economic cycles. 



FINANCIAL STABILITY 

We will follow prudent financial practices that balance 
consistent high-quality services, private vs. public 
responsibility, stable tax rates, and responsible levels of debt 
We will set ambitious goals but live within our means. In 
making financial decisions, we will include an understanding of 
long-term costs and consequences, particularly to the 
environmental integrity of the Town. We will consider 
regional partnerships that offer more effective and economical 
options, and we will manage the impact of our decisions on 
property values relative to similar communities. 



OPEN SPACE AND RECREATION 

We will continue to acquire and protect open space as a crucial 
natural resource that helps to maintain the character of the 
town, offers access to both active and passive recreation, and 
provides an important natural system for water recharge, flood 
control, and wildlife habitat. 



HEALTHY AND SAFE ENVIRONMENT 

We will protect public health and safety through careful 
monitoring and enforcement of environmental, health, and 
safety regulations and by continuing to provide effective and 
responsive fire and police protection and beneficial public 
health services. 



VIBRANT DOWNTOWN 

We will maintain our downtown as an attractive and vibrant 
center with a mix of commercial and public activities, historical 
elements, and parks. We will use permits, zoning guidelines, 
and planning approvals to attract and keep pedestrian-friendly 
street-level enterprises. 

SMALL-TOWN CHARACTER 

Even as the Town continues to grow, we will actively seek to 
identify and preserve those elements — town layout and scale, 
central focus, community-wide activities, respect for historical 
structures, and residential mix that give Andover its small-town 
character. 

CITIZEN PARTICIPATION 

We will govern ourselves in a manner that encourages 
participation by all, that consistently provides adequate 
information for making informed choices, and that acts to 
preserve our investment and the interests of the community as a 
whole. We will acknowledge the needs of others and consider 
compromises that are in the best interest of the Town and 
region. 



MANAGEMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 

We will manage and protect our natural resources, particularly 
water, in a manner that acknowledges our responsibility to 
future generations and to other communities that share those 
resources. Wc will monitor air quality and take measures to 
mitigate negative effects of emissions from vehicles, regional 
incinerators, and industrial facilities. 

TOWN SERVICES 

We will provide effective and efficient services that build and 
maintain Town infrastructure, handle Town business, and assist 
citizens. We will use technology to facilitate interdepartmental 
communication and efficiency, and to provide public access to 
Town information. 

HUMAN SERVICES 

Through our department of community services, other Town 
programs, and religious institutions, we will sponsor services 
and programs, facilities, outreach, and recognition to veterans, 
seniors, youth, and the disabled or disadvantaged among us. 
We will foster connections among all citizens to help us to 
appreciate, learn from, and support one another. 



HISTORICAL HERITAGE 

We will maintain strong and consistent zoning that protects 
historic buildings and places, and we will support the 
institutions that protect and promote Andover's historical 
heritage. 

CULTURAL DIVERSITY 

We will be respectful of Andover's many races, ethnicities, 
religious beliefs, and lifestyles. We will facilitate public 
events that celebrate diversity and provide opportunities for 
sharing cultural traditions. As a community, we will not 
tolerate acts of hatred or persecution. 



TRANSPORTATION 

We will monitor changing commuting patterns and side-effects 
on air and water quality, noise, and traffic. We will work 
within the region to strengthen opportunities for regional 
transit, rail travel, commuter buses, and improved connections 
with mass transit hubs. We will seek solutions to local needs 
for downtown and commuter parking, for safe and efficient 
traffic flow, and for shuttle service to local facilities and 
services. We will encourage foot and bicycle travel as an 
alternative to automobiles, whenever feasible. 



2004 Andover National Citizen Survey Summary 

In the Spring of 2004 the Town of Andover conducted the National Citizen Survey (NCS) process. 
The NCS is a standardized, professionally administered, local public opinion survey instrument 
developed by the International City Management Association (ICMA) and a panel of experts to be 
broadly applicable to any city or town. The NCS has been conducted by more than 300 communities 
across the country, and has won a number of awards for excellence. It assesses public opinion on a 
wide variety of municipal services and quality of life issues. 

The Andover NCS was mailed to a random sampling of 1,200 households in March 2004 using the 
U.S. Postal Service's residential address listing. Completed surveys were returned by 646 residents, 
representing a 56% response rate. The results of the survey represent a statistically valid sampling of 
the opinions of the overall Andover community at-large. The survey's margin of error was +/- 5%, 
with a 95% level of confidence that the results would be similar if every residence in Andover 
responded to the survey. Listed below are summaries of the key findings of the survey: 



Top 10 Ten Quality Ratings 

1 . Ambulance/EMS Services 

2. Fire Services 

3. Public Library Services 

4. Andover as a Place to Live 

5. Andover as a Place to Raise Children 

6. Police Services 

7. Trash Collection 

8. Neighborhood as a Place to Live 

9. Recycling 

10. Town Employee Courtesy 



Lowest 10 Quality Ratings 

1 . Access to Affordable Housing 

2. Services to Low-income People 

3. Amount of Public Parking 

4. Ease of Bus Travel 

5. Street Repair 

6. Sidewalk Maintenance 

7. Andover as a Place to Retire 

8. Access to Affordable Child Care 

9. Land Use, Planning, and Zoning 

10. Bus/Transit Services 



Top 5 Town of Andover Values 

1 . Protect the Safety of Persons and Property 

2. Maintain the High Quality of Education 

3. Maintain the Town's Infrastructure 

4. Encourage an Ethical and Honest 
Environment 

5. Provide Accessible, Fair, and Equitable 
Services 



Top 5 Reasons for Moving/Remaining 
in Andover 

1 . Property Values/Investment 

2. Public Schools 

3. Geographic Location/ Accessibility 

4. Small Town Ambiance and Lifestyle 

5. Town Services 



The results of Andover's NCS are not surprising. Andover received most of its highest "quality" 
ratings in areas typically associated with affluent suburbs; and most of its lowest ratings for services 
more often associated with urban communities. 

The full results of the NCS are provided in two separate reports - one explains the survey's 
methodology and shows the ratings for all the questions in graphical and tabular formats; the other is a 
normative report that compares Andover's results against the averages of other communities across the 
U.S. Andover's nation-wide comparative results in the 65 areas surveyed were as follows: 50 areas 
were above average; 8 areas were average; and 5 areas were below average. Both reports and results 
summaries are available on the Town's website at http: .-•/andovcrma.gov publish/ncsurvey.php 



The Town intends to use the results of the NCS as a reference source for reshaping existing and 
developing new municipal programs, activities and services that meet the needs and expectations of the 
residents of Andover. The Town also plans to conduct the NCS every 3 to 5 years in order to assess 
changes in community opinion over time. g 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 

Community Development Plan 



Background - In January 2000, the Governor issued 
Executive Order 418 providing cities and towns with 
S30.000 to create a Community Development Plan (CDP) 
to address the state's critical housing need while 
simultaneously balancing economic progress, 

transportation issues and open space preservation. The 
CDP's purpose is to encourage people to think about what 
is best for the whole community now and in the future. 
The Department of Housing and Community Development 
approved Andover's CDP in December 2004. As a result, 
Andover continues to be eligible for state funding and 
competitive grants. The Town will also use the Plan's 
conclusions to update the corresponding four sections in 
the 1992 Master Plan. 

Introduction - The Town of Andover is faced with 
several challenges: 1) Housing has become less affordable 
for those who want to live and work, or simply to remain. 
in Andover; 2) Andover must remain economically 
competitive to maintain a stable tax base; 3) Limited 
funding and the continuous development of substandard 
parcels impede the preservation of open space; and 4) 
Residential, commercial, and industrial development at the 
local and regional levels has dramatically increased traffic. 
The foundation of the CDP is the Andover Vision 
Statement. The Vision provides a framework for decision- 
making by Town officials and citizens. Where elements of 
this Plan differ from the Vision, implementation must 
involve balance and compromise, weighing the various 
inputs according to their proportionate value. 

Economic Development Element - Andover has a 
strong local economy that was created through properly 
designed land uses, strong planning, and good positioning. 
In order to be competitive in the changing economy, it is 
recommended that the Town proceed with the following 
economic strategies: 1) Create a new management and 
marketing organization or committee that focuses on local 
business interests while utilizing the marketing skills of 
regional organizations; 2) Consider adopting zoning bylaw 
amendments that encourage a diverse mix of high 
quality/low impact industries and allow the development 
and redevelopment of existing parcels; 3) Improve 
infrastructure and programs that create access to industrial 
land and reduce congestion on local roads; and 4) Seek 
partnerships with Andover's business community. 

Housing Element - Over time, the enhanced economy 
has provided a tax base that created first-rate town 
services, including a high-quality school system, and 
funding for open space preservation. The result is 
increased demand for the remaining land. Housing costs 
have outpaced the region and the nation over the past ten 
years. Due to Andover approaching its build out, greater 
care is needed in planning for future land development. 
Unless measures are taken to protect and increase 



Andover's housing supply, there is a danger that people 
who were raised here and who work here, will no longer 
be able to afford Andover. The solution is coordinated 
expansion of opportunities for different market segments, 
gradually reducing pressure and opening new options. 
Suggested recommendations: 1 ) Keep designated 
affordable housing units in perpetuity; 2) Provide outreach 
to seniors and encourage elderly housing developments; 3) 
Establish a housing trust fund; and 4) Encourage zoning 
bylaw regulations that reuse old. industrial buildings for 
residential uses, maintain a mix of housing stock, preserve 
neighborhoods and promote new development to be 
moderate in scale. 

Open Space Element - The value of land in Andover 
has become so high: almost every parcel now in private 
hands is vulnerable to housing or commercial development 
within the next few decades. The need to protect critical 
open space areas is necessary to protect Andover's small 
town character, provide recreational opportunities, and 
continue wise management of natural resources. Suggested 
recommendations: 1) Acquire undeveloped portions of 
watershed or protect it through regulations; 2) Encourage 
developers to design subdivisions that protect critical areas 
and provide open space parcels and connections to 
conservation land; 3) Establish alternative linkages and 
trails; 4) Develop a management plan for town-owned 
conservation properties, and budget annually for 
maintenance of conservation areas; 5) Encourage volunteer 
efforts to promote proper use and maintenance whenever 
possible; and 6) Seek funding mechanisms to assist in 
continued acquisition of prioritized undeveloped land. 

Transportation Element - Andover's transportation 
system supports businesses and residences and connects 
Andover to neighboring towns and the regional interstate 
system. Although Andover has an excellent road system, 
there are issues that need attention. Over time, commercial, 
industrial, and residential development has increased the 
number of vehicles and the frequency of use into 
unaccustomed neighborhoods. Suggested recommend- 
ations: 1 ) Support high-speed transit systems that will link 
Andover with other areas of the Commonwealth and New 
England; 2) Support improvement of the Merrimack 
Valley Regional Transportation Authority's flexible design 
service along with expansion of days and hours of service; 
3) Repair or replace the inadequate bridges; 4) Increase 
bicycle use by providing a range of options; 5) Improve 
access and management of the River Road and Dascomb 
Rd. areas to create more efficient traffic flow and allow 
existing industrial land to be effectively developed; 6) 
Promote zoning and land use regulations that are 
consistent with the region's transportation goals; and 7) 
Build new access from 1-93 to Burtt Road and Lowell 
Junction to allow existing industrial land to be developed 
and decrease vehicle trips on neighborhood roads. 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 




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MEMORANDUM 



TO: Board of Selectmen 

FROM: Reginald S. Stapczynski, Town Manager 

SUB J: 2004 Highlights 

DATE: December 31, 2004 



TOWN MANAGER/BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

At the Annual Town Election, John P. Hess and Alex J. Vispoli were both elected to the 
Board. 

The Selectmen, Town Manager, Assistant Town Manager and Department Heads further 
refined the Values Statements as a guide to developing policy and administering the 
functions of municipal government. 

In the Spring, the Town participated in the National Citizens Survey and 1,200 residents were 
sent surveys. Over six hundred residents responded! They rated the Town high in various 
quality of life, sense of community, place to raise family and safety questions. The survey 
also identified areas that need improvement such as access to affording housing, street and 
sidewalk repairs, amount of public parking, services to low income people and bus/transit 
services. 

FINANCE & PURCHASING 

Purchasing Division/Insurance Coordination implemented a training and education program. 
The Town received a credit of $33,024 for the Property & Casualty Insurance premiums 
because of its employees' participation in a "loss control" rewards program. Town and 
School buildings have been equipped with defibrillators and each building has a number of 
employees who have been trained in CPR and the use of the defibrillators. 

Collector/Treasurer Division borrowed S6 million for open space acquisition, a fire rescue 
vehicle and water and sewer projects at a near historically low interest rate of 3.875%. The 
Town continued to receive Moody's Aaa bond rating for its debt. 

Assessor's Division completed building permit reviews for new construction and the increase 
in valuations added $1.8 in new property tax revenues available for the Fiscal Year 2005 
budget. 



10 



Information Systems upgraded computer to a new MUNIS server with faster processing 
capabilities which increased efficiency and productivity for financial record-keeping and 
reporting. 

Assistant Town Manager and Network Administrator re-designed the Town' web site to 
expand content and create ease of use, downloadable forms and reports. 

ACCOUNTING/RETIREMENT DEPARTMENT 

Improved monthly reporting of Y-T-D Revenue and Expenditure reports for the Board of 
Selectman and Finance Committee. 

Timely completion of the FY-2004 annual audit and preparation and submission of the 
Town's first CAFR - Comprehensive Annual Financial Report for fiscal year ending June 
30 th . 

Completion of an Actuarial Valuation for the Andover Retirement System as of January 1 , 
2004. 

TOWN CLERK'S OFFICE 

Successfully managed four elections and two Town Meetings: 

Presidential Primary March 2 nd 1 8% voter turnout 

Town Election March 23 rd 17% voter turnout 

State Primary Sept. 14 th 5% voter turnout 

State Presidential Election Nov. 2 nd 88% voter turnout 

Annual Town Meeting April 26 lh & 27 ,h 770/693 attendance 

Special Town Meeting Nov. 9 th 823 attendance 

Completed data entry of the vault index for all departments and the Board of Appeals index 
and made data available on the Intranet. 

Successfully instituted same sex marriage licensing procedures. 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Sidewalks were designed and reconstructed on Woburn Street from South School to 
Charlotte Drive at a cost of $75,400 and a retaining wall on Red Spring Road was designed 
and reconstructed at a cost of $402,000. 

Work was performed for betterments, easement acquisitions, design review, utility markouts, 
construction inspection and complaint resolution with the Town's consultant during design 
and construction of the sewer extensions for the South Main Street/Ballardvale Road Area, 
Rogers Brook area and the Cross Street/Forest Hills Drive area. 



11 



The Department began the implementation activities to comply with the new EPA Phase II 
Stormwater Management regulations: coordinated the activity reports from various Town 
departments and assisted the consultant in preparation and submission of the annual 
Stormwater Management report to EPA; storm drain outlets were field located and inspected 
in high priority sub-watershed areas such as the Husseys Brook, Rogers Brook and Harold 
Parker watersheds; data was added to the GIS system to create a Town-wide drainage map as 
part of the requirements; corrective work was designed and gas/oil separators were installed 
on the floor drain discharges at the Ballardvale and West Andover Fire Stations at a cost of 
517,048. 

Established the Town's ability to earn a credit for mixed residential paper whenever the 
regional price is above $30.00/ton. The savings was $44,100. Solid waste quantities over 
the Guaranteed Annual Tonnage (GAT) were sold to the Towns of Lexington and Arlington 
generating a savings of $123,050. 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Received $94,612 in Federal and State grants. A grant in the amount of $17,000 was used to 
fund the last year of the three-year New Horizons for Youth Grant. The Department will 
assume the entire cost of the program beginning next year. A Community Policing grant was 
used to equip the Public Safety Center's Training Room. This has allowed Police, Fire and 
other Town Department to enhance their skills and training at reduced cost. Several 
enforcement and educational programs were also funded by grants. 

The Department continued their work with other local, Federal and State agencies to assess 
potential Homeland Security threats and develop plans and strategies to ensure a rapid 
response in the event of a catastrophic incident. 

The Olde Andover Village Parking Lot was equipped with a new Pay and Display parking 
meter system. This has reduced operating and maintenance costs while increasing parking 
revenues. 

The Department is in the final stages of being certified by the Massachusetts Police 
Accreditation Commission Inc. It is anticipated that certification will be completed in 2005. 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Phase II of the Public Safety Center construction was completed in August and the 
Department moved into their new quarters with no disruption in service. 

Received $41,000 in State funds from the Firefighter Public Safety Equipment Program. The 
funds were used to purchase equipment to enhance the capabilities of the department to 
prevent, prepare for and respond to acts of terrorism as well as support local participation in 
the Statewide Anti-Terrorism Unified Response Network (SATURN) initiative. 



12 



The Fire Chief underwent extensive weapons of mass destruction training at the Department 
of Homeland Security Center for Domestic Preparedness in Anniston, Alabama and received 
a National Instructor's Certificate. 

Two Homeland Security training sessions on weapons of mass destruction were presented to 
Town Departments as well as selected outside agencies. 

Received a $1 1 1,000 Homeland Security Grant which enabled the department to expand its 
capabilities to better prepare for and mitigate a variety of new threats that society now faces. 

PLANT AND FACILITIES DEPARTMENT 

The following major construction projects were completed in 2004: 

~ Phase II of the Public Safety Center achieved substantial completion in May and the Fire 

Department moved in during August. 
~ Negotiated/implemented closeout of Wood Hill Middle School and High Plain 

Elementary School construction and installed new basketball courts at the new schools. 
~ West Elementary multi-phase asbestos remediation/renovation completed on schedule 

and under budget. 
~ Renovations were completed creating two handicapped bathrooms at the Bancroft School 

and removed all asbestos pipe insulation from the school's extensive crawl space. 
~ New windows were installed at the Memorial Auditorium and other areas of the Doherty 

Middle School. 
~ Completed HVAC system upgrade at the Memorial Hall Library. 

Comprehensive updated ADA survey was completed and new wireless fire alarm master 
boxes were installed all Town and School buildings. 



'O* 



Lovely Field track at Andover High School was resurfaced and the South School playfields 
were renovated and an irrigation system was installed. 

Tested all drinking and cooking water outlets for lead and copper throughout the school 
system. Replaced non-compliant water bubblers and faucets. 

Completed the street lighting installation at the Olde Andover Village Parking Lot. 

MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Achieved the following technology-based goals: 

~ Redesigned the new home page to increase accessibility for all library users and promote 

library programs and services in new and exciting ways. 
~ Public WiFi wireless Internet access. 
~ Four new computers and related services for teens. 
~ Carried out technology-related projects as part of the Library's "Serving People with 

Disabilities" grant. 



13 



~ Installed new monitors for webcats and new digital audio devices and content as the 

result of a grant from the Andover Home for the Aged. 
~ Installed Spam blocking software for new exchange e-mail server. 



Worked on two Federal grants to improve Library services. "Serving People with 
Disabilities" provides $20,000 for improving equipment, furnishings, services, and signs that 
will increase accessibility for all users. The Children's Room was awarded $10,000 to 
establish and conduct the "Mother Goose Asks Why" science and literature program that will 
reach an audience of 3-7 year olds and their families. 

Initiated a $1 charge for the rental of dvds and videos and instituted a revolving fund to raise 
$30,000 for new materials. Usage of the 24/7 virtual reference as part of the MassAnswers 
statewide service tripled during the year. 

Began project with other MVLC libraries to create Book Club Kits for use by book clubs. 
Library staff created a total of nine kits. The Young Adult and Children's Rooms both 
presented Summer-long programs of activities including teen-led programs for younger 
children. 

Presented more than 139 programs for adults, including two "Jazz at the Hall" concerts. 
More than 10,000 people attended these programs. 

The Trustees of Memorial Hall Library established a Library Foundation. 

HUMAN RESOURCES 

The Town remains vigilant in its efforts to develop strategies to address the escalating cost of 
health care. Believing that adopting healthy lifestyle choices benefits not only individual 
employees, but also eventually lowers health care claims, the human resource team is making 
consistent efforts to educate employees about making better health care decisions. Last May, 
thanks to the generous sponsorship and support of BCBS, the first Town-wide health fair was 
held. Many local gyms and area merchants joined in to help deliver the message: Spring 
Into Health. 

Continued with its monthly messages on exercise, diet, and good mental health habits. 
Although this educational effort is only in its fledgling stage, it is believed that consumer 
health information and good decision-making are keys to controlling health care costs. H.R. 
will continue to sponsor the health fair and several other educational forums for employees. 

Four employees were called to active military duty with two serving in Iraq. The Town was 
nominated for the Patriot Certificate of Appreciation Award for their efforts in supporting the 
men and their families during these difficult times. Although the Town did not win this 
national, prestigious award, it was recognized as a Patriotic Employer. 



14 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

Building Division 

Major projects currently under construction: 

Eisai Research Institute, 5 Corporate Drive 
Powder Mill Square, 5 Stevens Street 
Straumann USA, Inc., 100 Minuteman Road 
Trans Medics, Inc., 30 Minuteman Road 

Additions to: Sts. Constantine & Helen Church, 71 Chandler Road 
South Church, 41 Central Street 

Comprehensive Permit projects under Chapter 40B of Massachusetts General Laws currently 
under construction: (when completed these projects will increase the number of residential 
units by 456 units - 1 1 1 of which will be affordable) 

Rolling Green Apartments (191 units) 
Coachman's Ridge Condominiums (80 units) 
Ballardvale Crossing Condominiums (68 units) 
Casco Crossing Rental Apartments (96 units) 
Greenwood Meadows single Family Homes (20 homes) 
13 Heather Drive Single Family Home (1 home) 

Preservation of the following Historically Significant Buildings and Structures under the 
Andover Zoning Bylaw Article VIII, Section 7.9. Dimensional Special Permit - Historic 
Preservation: 

Pearson Farm House moved from Phillips Academy Campus to 305 South Main Street 

221-223 Main Street moved to 352 South Main Street 

45 Ballardvale Road moved to 10 Belknap Road 

79 North Street to be restored 

133 Carmel Road to be moved to 373 South Main Street 

22 Pearson Street disassembled and currently stored 

Conservation Division 

Michael Walsh, P.E., was appointed as a Conservation Commissioner. He brings diversified 
background and knowledge to the Commission. James Greer, Conservation Director, retired 
after 23 years with the Town and Robert Douglas was appointed as the new Director. 

An additional 6 acres of land were purchased for conservation purposes. The Town is 
working with Reichhold Chemical, Inc. on the acquisition of that important parcel of land 
along the Shawsheen River. 



15 



Health Division 

Secured a $150,000 DPH/Homeland Security Grant to establish Bioterrorism Preparedness 
Coalition to improve local Public Health Department infrastructure capability to respond to 
bioterrorism incidents. 

Established four additional influenza clinics in response to flu vaccine/rationing program 
prescribed by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health. 

Launched Fish Brook Initiative including sanitary survey of the ten potential environmental 
insult sites. Participated in public education seminars on alternative lawn care pesticide uses 
with Andover/North Andover League of Women Voters. 

Planning Division 

The Department of Housing and Community Development approved the Town's Community 
Development Plan, the Town's 2004 Housing Plan and they granted FY-2005 Housing 
certification. 

100% design plans for the Main Street Improvement Project were submitted to 
Massachusetts Highway Department and funding was secured for FY-2006. 

On the nomination of the Andover Housing Partnership Committee, the Town was awarded 
the 2004 Municipal Leadership Award from the Citizens Housing and Planning Association 
(CHAPA). 

The Department of Housing and Community Development officially established Andover's 
affordable housing inventory according at 11.6%. Negotiations with Winn Development 
(Brookside Estates) preserved 42 permanently affordable units. 

The Vision 21 Report was completed in July after an extensive 2-Vi year process. 

Stephen L. Colyer, AICP, Director of Planning, received the 2004 Distinguished Leadership 
Service and Professional Planner Award from the Massachusetts Chapter of the American 
Planning Association. 

COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 

Consolidated the Summer Playground Program. Program is held at Bancroft, Sanborn and 
High Plain Elementary Schools. Reduction of three playground programs: Shee-Hee, South 
and West Elementary Schools. 

Sponsor of the first Annual Andover Day festivities. 



16 



ELDER SERVICES DIVISION 

The Sunrise Singers visited Andover, England as part of the "twinning exchange" program. 
The singers were guests of residents and had several joint singing events. Having the 
opportunity to sing at Winchester Cathedral was a surprise and definitely a story to tell their 
grandchildren! 

Presentations on Intergenerational Programming were made at the MCOA (Mass Council on 
Aging) and NCOA (National Council on Aging) conferences. A new collaboration has 
begun with the Women's Studies Department at Merrimack College. Dr. Robert J. 
Schreiber, Physician-in-Chief at the Hebrew Rehabilitation Center for the Aged and a 
Andover Council on Aging board member, has been instrumental in the development of a 
Healthy Lifestyles Program. "Healthy Eating for Successful Living in Older Adults" was 
introduced last year. This year programming has expanded to include the Chronic Condition 
class that teaches strategies for living with a chronic condition. Dr. Schreiber hosted a 
breakfast at the Senior Center to provide information on these programs to local physicians 
and led a Caregivers Information series as well. 

The Sanborn School collaborated with the Senior Center for the annual Harvest Festival 
Celebration and delivered over 150 baskets to homebound seniors. 

Funding for design plans of the new Senior Center were approved at the 2004 Annual Town 
Meeting due to the efforts of the Senior Center Task Force. They have continued to work 
with Town officials and the architects to present these plans at the 2005 Annual Town 
Meeting. 

A 2005 Senior Center calendar was created. It features the variety of programs, services and 
activities available at the Center. 

YOUTH SERVICES DIVISION 

Created quality programs in four areas: recreation, social, support and education and served 
over 7,000 participants over the course of the year. 

Remained active in the community by participating in over a dozen community-based 
organizations addressing youth-related issues. 

Continued progress in the planning, development and fundraising for the proposed Youth 
Center. Raised over S2.5 million for the project including Andover's second live Telethon 
that netted some $120,000 in donations from the community. 



17 



FINANCE &. BUnGFT DF.PAttTMF.XT 

The mission of the Finance Department is to build and reinforce confidence in Town 
financial management by managing and planning all financial functions in an efficient, cost 
effective and responsive manner, and, through a collaboration of team efforts, provide departments 
and the public with the necessaty information to assure accuracy, accountability and justification. 

FINANCF ADMINISTRATION 

The Town Manager's Recommended Fiscal Year 2004 Budget was released on February 6, 
2004. During the months of February, March and April, meetings were held with the Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee, School Committee and department heads to review the budget and 
warrant article requests and prepare recommendations for the Annual Town Meeting. 

In April, the Finance Committee Report was mailed to over 11,300 households. The 
Annual Town Meeting began on Monday, April 26, 2004 and the FY-2005 operating budget 
(Articles 4 and 5) was adopted in the amount of $1 1 1,067,544. This budget was an increase of 
2.8% from the FY-2004 operating budget of SI 08,020,404. 

Major accomplishments during 2004 are as follows: 

Provided staff support to the Strategic Planning Task Force 

Prepared Town Manager's Recommended FY-2005 Budget 

Prepared the Five-Year Capital Improvement Plan for FY-2006 - FY-201 

Provided staff support to the Finance Committee 

Produced the 2004 Finance Committee Report 

Provided staff support to the Andover Cable Advisory Committee as it began license renewal 

discussions with Comcast 

Worked with staff, financial advisor and Moody's Investors Service to maintain Andover' s Aaa 

bond rating 

Convened Health Insurance Advisory Committee consisting of representatives of all negotiating 

groups, Selectmen, Finance Committee and School Committee to review health insurance plans 

and options 

ASSESSOR 

The Board of Assessors is responsible for the valuing all real estate and personal property 
accounts and motor vehicle excise taxes in the Town as well as defending all appeals from these 
taxes. The three-member board is also responsible for the awarding nearly 350 property tax 
exemptions on an annual basis. Major exemption groups include senior citizens, disabled 
veterans, widows and widowers and individuals classified as blind. 

The Assessors also must conduct revaluations of all property on a triennial (every three 
years) basis. A revaluation was completed for FY-2003. The next required revaluation will be 
conducted for FY-2006 but interim adjustments were done for FY-2004 and FY-2005. The 
Board is responsible for meeting all Massachusetts Department of Revenue guidelines for 
property valuations, reporting of valuations and tax billing. 

18 



The Assessor's Division gathers vast amounts of property and ownership-related 
information that is available to the general public. Exterior digital photos are now recorded on 
most property and the total valuations are available on the Town's web site. More than 1,000 
requests for public records and information are received and processed on an annual basis. 

TFNTR/U PURCHASING 

The Purchasing Division processed approximately 1,508 purchase orders and 2,168 
Requests for Payment for the Town and 3,577 purchase orders for the School Department. 
Approximately forty bids, seven Requests for Proposals and one Request for Written Responses 
were processed, advertised and officially opened. The continued utilization of the State bid 
contracts available to cities and towns has provided numerous benefits to the Andover taxpayers. 

Throughout the year, Andover initiated and coordinated a number of Cooperative Bids as 
well as participated in a number of these bids with other communities. Under Massachusetts 
General Laws, two or more political subdivisions may jointly purchase goods or services through 
the bidding process. Some of the items purchased were: xerographic paper for copy machines, 
road salt, water treatment chemicals, fuel oils, vehicle fuels, HVAC services, plumbing services, 
electrical services, elevator services, office supplies, equipment and furniture and school athletic 
and student voluntary insurance. 

Major Requests for Proposals and bids solicited during the year are as follows: 

Sewerage Works Improvements Holt Road Area, Contract No. 4 

Fresh Produce for School lunches and the Senior Center 

Retaining Wall Replacement at Red Spring Road 

Toilet Renovations at the Bancroft School 

Cooperative Bid for Vehicle Gasoline & Premium Diesel Fuel 

Scholar Supplies 

Curtain Wall Replacement at the Memorial Hall Library 

Two 2005 Model Year Heavy Duty Chassis with Dump Bodies 

Elevator Renovations at Andover High School 

Custodial Supplies 

Miscellaneous Road Materials & Concrete Pipe 

Athletic Supplies 

Asbestos Abatement at the Bancroft School 

Program Coordinator for Out-of-District Placements in Special Education 

Water Department Maintenance and Service DYNAC SCADA System 

Water/Wastewater Instrumentation Maintenance 

Physical Education Supplies & Equipment 

School Bus Transportation 

High Plain Elementary School Basketball Courts 

Resilient Track Resurfacing & Repair at Andover High School 

Cooperative Bid for Highway Road Salt, Solar Salt and Liquid Calcium Chloride 32% 

Manufacture and Set Up of One Circulation Desk, One Reference Desk and Computer Desks 

at the Memorial Hall Library 

Sidewalk Reconstruction - Wobum Street 

19 



One Custom Built 105' Heavy Duty Aerial Ladder Truck for the Fire Department 
Proposed Senior Center Design Services 

Roof Replacement and Associated Work at the Highway Garage & Maintenance Shop 
Fabrication and Installation of Signage at the Memorial Hall Library 

The Purchasing Division is responsible for administering the contract compliance of the 
Town's Affirmative Action Plan as well as coordinating the Property and Casualty insurance and 
risk management for all Town and School Departments. The Human Resources Department 
handles the Health and Personal insurance for both Town and School Departments. The 
Purchasing Division is also responsible for overseeing the Town's current insurance company's 
Rewards Program that helps control and reduce losses along with providing future savings on 
insurance premiums. The Town's insurance company, Massachusetts Interlocal Insurance 
Association (MILA), recently recognized the Town for its high achievement under their Rewards 
Program. Participation in the MIIA Rewards Program earned the Town a $33,024.00 credit 
reducing this past year's insurance premium by that amount. The Purchasing Department also 
processed approximately twenty-two casualty and property claims over the year and recovered 
$34,932.18 for the Town. 

rOIIFrTO R/TRFASIIRFR 

The Collector/Treasurer Division is responsible for the collection, investment and 
disbursement of all Town monies. Highlights during 2004 are as follows: 

Reduced Tax Title accounts to a record low at 483,000 

Successfully processed over 50,000 real estate and personal property bills, 32,000 excise tax 

bills and payments and 25,000 water/sewer bills 

■ Borrowed $4,000,000 BANs for sewer at 2.04% and $6,000,000 for Town projects for 20 
years at 3.875% 

■ Re-financed $9,370,000 of 1993 and 1996 debt at a rate of 3.092% for a savings of $700,000 
over the next ten years 

Dollars for Scholars is a national non-profit organization. The Andover chapter was 
formed in 1997 with the acceptance of Article 27 at the 1997 Annual Town Meeting. During the 
year, several fundraising events were held and donations were received from many Andover 
residents that resulted in the awarding of forty-four scholarships in the amount of $44,050 to 
deserving Andover students pursuing further education. 

Balance: January 1, 2004 $560,911 

Income, Donations, Gifts 3 1 ,429 

Expenses, Scholarships 37.8,824 

Balance: December 3 1 , 2004 $559,516 



20 



INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

The Information Systems Division is responsible for maintaining and improving the 
utilization of computerized data in municipal operations including financial records, word 
processing/spreadsheet/database files, electronic transmission and other varied electronic files. 
Major functions of this division are: network administration, financial application support and 
reporting, user support for office integration software and hardware/software/operating system 
maintenance and upgrades. The Information Systems Division supports all users of the network 
and strives to meet the many diversified needs of the Town government administration. 
Maintaining the integrity and improving the accessibility of all data on the network are priorities 
particularly since most users rely on network resources for daily operations. 

Highlights during the year include the following: 

Migrated the financial applications for both the Town and School to a new server with faster 

processing capabilities, increasing efficiency and productivity for financial record-keeping 

and reporting 

Continued to upgrade/replace the desktop hardware as part of an ongoing 

maintenance/replacement plan 

In addition to the anti-virus updates which have been downloaded and distributed by an 

internal server for several years, operating system patches are also now downloaded, 

authorized and distributed via server allowing the ability to easily monitor security threats 

Developed new computerized application for the Town Clerk's Office to track and report all 

licensing activity 

Began upgrading the network servers operating system to Windows Server 2003 which 

improves the ability to maintain the network as well as improved reliability, flexibility and 

security 

Programmed the re-design of the Town's website to improve and increase the availability of 

information and facilitate the updating of that information by non-IS personnel 

Secured and implemented a new domain name for the Town's website and e-mail addresses 

using the .gov naming convention. 



21 



FINANCE STATISTICS 



MOTOR VEHICLE BILLS 



32,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



PURCHASE ORDERS 



6,000 

5,800 

5,600 

5,400 

5,200 

5,000 

4,800 

4,600 

4,400 

4,200 - 

4,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



INVESTMENT INCOME 



$1,400,000 - 

$1,200,000 j 

$1,000,000 

$800,000 - 

$600,000 

$400,000 - 

l 
$200,000 i 



n 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



TOWN WEBSITE HITS (Mthly. Avg.) 



115,000 
105,000 
95,000 
85,000 
75,000 
65,000 
55,000 
45,000 
35,000 
25,000 
15,000 
5,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



22 



TAX RATE RECAP 



EXPENDITURES 

Appropriations & Articles 

Other Local Expenditures: 

Tax Title Purposes 

Final Court Judgements 

Overlay/ Other Deficits 

Other amounts 

Revenue Offsets/Cherry Sheet 
Total Local Expenditures 

State and County Charges 
Overlay Reserve tor Abatements 

TOTAL EXPENDITURES 

EST. RECEIPTS & OTHER REVENUE 

Estimated Receipts from State: 
Cherry Sheet Estimated Receipts 
Cherry Sheet Estimated Charges 

Total from State 

Estimated Local Receipts: 

Local Estimated Receipts 

Offset Receipts 

Enterprise Funds 

Revolving Funds (53e 1/2) 
Total Local Receipts 

Free Cash and Other Revenue: 

Free Cash - Articles 

Other Available Funds 
Total Other Appropriations 

Free Cash - Operating Budget 

Total Estimated Receipts 
Total Property Taxes 

TOTAL REVENUES 



FINAL 

FY 2003 


FINAL 

FY2004 


FINAL 
FY2005 


108,183.206 


109.611.569 


112,443.621 


1.000 



157 



63.944 

65.101 


5.000 



15,125 



55.531 

75.656 


3,200 



79,008 



58.411 

140.619 


1.418,491 
958.499 


1.399,844 

703.742 


1,609,041 

700.105 


SI 10.625,297 


SI 11,790.811 


SI 14,893.386 


11.110,423 

315 

11.110.738 


9.198,703 



9.198.703 


9,235,760 



9.235.760 


7,907,000 
1.421,200 

10,568,992 


19,897,192 


8,254.000 
1.619.000 

10,458,979 


20,331,979 


8,300,000 
1,728,820 

12,273,876 


22,302,696 


2,623,476 

862.791 

3.486.267 


1,649,775 

240.707 

1.890.482 


306,000 
373.472 
679.472 


300,000 


1,205,307 


1,007,648 


34,794,197 
75.831.100 


32,626,471 
79.164.340 


33,225,576 
81,667.810 


110.625.297 


111.790,811 


114,893.386 



VALUATIONS AND 
TAX RATES 

TOTAL VALUATION (IN THOUSANDS) 
RESIDENTIAL TAX RATE 
COMM. IND. PER PROP TAX RATE 
EQUALIZED TAX RATE 



FINAL 


FINAL 


FINAL 


FY 2003 


FY2004 


FY2005 


S5.913.652 


$6,113,568 


$6,350,543 


11.63 


11.47 


11.51 


16.54 


18.13 


18.00 


12.82 


12.95 


12.86 



WHERE REVENUES 
COME FROM 



STATE AID 
LOCAL REVENUE 
OTHER FUNDS 
FREE CASH 
PROPERTY TAXES 



FINAL 
FY2003 



FINAL 

FY2004 



FINAL 

FY2005 



10.04% 


8.23% 


8.04% 


17.99% 


18.19% 


19.41% 


0.78% 


0.22% 


0.33% 


2.64% 


2.55% 


1.14% 


68.55% 


70.81% 


71.08% 


100.00% 


100.00% 


100.00% 



23 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 
FISCAL YEAR 2005 

ANNUAL PROPERTY VALUATIONS 



PROPERTY 


FY 2003 




FY 2003 


FY 2004 


FY 2004 


FY 2005 


FY 2005 


TYPE 


#ACCTS 




VALUE 


#ACCTS 


VALUE 


# ACCTS 


VALUE 


SNGL FAM 


8.310 


S3 


,905,684,600 


8.333 


$4,148,015,700 


8,366 


$4,367,402,300 


CONDO 


978 


$ 


189.684,800 


1.004 


S 289,306,800 


1,074 


$ 244,011,100 


MULTI FAM 


371 


$ 


194,507.300 


361 


$ 209,075,200 


351 


S 219,473,300 


VAC LAND 


564 


S 


64,260,600 


560 


S 62,109,700 


577 


$ 65,982,200 


OTHER RESID 


105 


s 


21,577,200 


98 


S 22,986,400 


32 


$ 22,420,100 


COMM 


257 


s 


616.845,104 


253 


$ 563,105,001 


263 


$ 552,956,251 


INDUST 


141 


s 


571.121.500 


137 


$ 548,998,100 


136 


$ 530,135,900 


MIXED USE 


182 


s 


239,410,600 


190 


$ 242,375,700 


186 


S 236,626,400 


PERS PROP 


378 


s 


110.559,980 


381 


S 107,565,301 


406 


$ 109,324,908 


TOTALS 


11.296 


$: 


5,913,651,684 


11.317 


$6,113,567,902 


11,458 


$6,350,543,459 



2004 


2003 


7 


11 


31,508 


32,089 


$4,701,658 


$4,636,004 



ANNUAL MOTOR VEHICLE EXCISE TOTALS 

2005 

# COMMITMENTS 1 

# BILLS 24.634 

TOTAL EXCISE TAX $3,245,129 

(ALL FIGURES ARE AS OF 3/1/05) 

ANNUAL EXEMPTION TOTALS 

EXEMPT FISCAL 2004 FISCAL 2004 FISCAL 2003 FISCAL 2003 FISCAL 2002 FISCAL 2002 
TYPE NUMBER AMOUNT NUMBER AMOUNT NUMBER AMOUNT 

WIDOWS 25 S 8,575 54 $ 17,325 49' $ 16,425 

VETERANS 149 $ 88,127 159 $ 93,114 157 $ 89,552 

BLIND 24 $ 19,678 20 $ 18,165 21 $ 18,655 

SENIORS 49 $ 49,000 27 $ 25,827 35 $ 32,871 

DEFERRALS 8 $ 20,434 4 $ 7,298 4 $ 10.376 

HARDSHIPS 1 $ 1,000 1 $ 1,000 1 $ 1,500 

TOTALS 256 $186,814 266 $162,728 268 $169,379 



24 



TOWN COUNSEL 



During 2004, the Town Counsel made numerous appearances before State Courts and 
Administrative Boards. Formal legal opinions were researched and rendered to Town officials. 
Town Counsel defended court challenges to decisions by the Town's boards and commissions. 
In particular, the Selectmen's suspension of a taxi company's license was upheld by the Essex 
County Superior Court. A Planning Board denial of a subdivision application was upheld by the 
Land Court. 

Town Counsel had conferences with the Town Manager and other Town officials on 
almost a daily basis. Town Counsel reviewed all warrant articles and attended all Town 
Meetings. During the period covered by this report, contracts were drawn and reviewed and 
numerous deeds, easements, releases and agreements were drafted and recorded. Many 
easements were drafted for the on-going expansion of the Town's sewer system. 

Preservation restrictions for several properties were drafted and then approved by the 
Massachusetts Historical Commission. 

Town Counsel drafted proposed legislation which would permit a board member to vote 
on an application if the member did not attend all of the hearings. Town Counsel also testified at 
the Legislature's hearings at the State House on suggested improvements to the construction 
bidding and procurement laws. 



25 



TOWN CLERK 

The mission of the Town Clerk 's Office is to uphold the integrity of the Town 's democratic 
process, to maintain and preserve public records, and to act in the best interest of the community 
and the State by providing innovative, efficient, quality service. 

DEPARTMENT CHANGES : 

During 2004, the Town Clerk's Office managed a Town Election, a Presidential Primary, a 
State Primary, a State Election, a Town Meeting and a Special Town Meeting. The Office prepared 
for each Election/Town Meeting by training the election officials and improving the Election and 
Town Meeting procedures. New mandated procedures required by the Federal Help America Vote 
Act (HAVA) were implemented. During the four elections, 2,61 1 new voter registrations and 2, 142 
absentee ballots were processed. The Town had an 88 % turnout for the State Presidential Election. 

In addition to the Office's daily responsibilities, indexing of the Town's microfilmed records 
was begun in order to cross-reference with the records maintained in the Town's vault that have 
already been indexed. 

On May 17 l , the Office instituted new procedures to accept marriage intentions from same 
sex couples. These procedures were required due to a decision handed down by the State Supreme 
Court on November 1 8, 2003 that gave the State and municipalities 1 80 days to comply. From that 
day until December 31, 2004, one hundred and sixty nine couples filed their marriage intentions in 
Andover with nineteen being same sex couples. 

DEPARTMENT STATISTICS : 

Town Census 

In January 2004, the Town Census was mailed to 1 1 ,370 households. The Town's population 
at the completion of the census was 29,843. 

Election/Voter Registration 

The year ended with 20,220 registered voters in nine precincts as follows: 
Precinct 1 - 2248 Precinct 2-2176 Precinct 3-2302 Precinct 4 - 1 985 
Precinct 5 -2255 Precinct 6 - 2261 Precinct 7 - 2307 Precinct 8 - 2412 
Precinct 9 - 2274 



Election 



Date 



# Voted 



% of Voters 



Presidential Primary 


March 2, 2004 


3,445 


18% 


Town Election 


March 23, 2004 


3,337 


17% 


State Primary 


September 14, 2004 


1,026 


5% 


State Election 


November 2, 2004 


17,410 


88% 



26 



Recordings 



Births Recorded 

Marriages Recorded 

Deaths Recorded 

Dog Licenses Sold 

Fishing and Hunting Licenses Sold 

Business Certificates 

New Voter Registrations 

Passport Applications 



2002 



2003 



2004 



345 


283 


269 


163 


106 


169 


296 


244 


247 


2260 


2292 


2272 


416 


375 


296 


130 


167 


177 


1603 


1044 


2611 


1361 


1163 


1200 



Fees Collected 



2002 



2003 



2004 



Marriage Licenses 

Certified Copies 

Uniform Commercial Code Filings* 

Miscellaneous Licenses Income 

Liquor Licenses Income 

Business Certificate Filings 

Miscellaneous Income 

Passport Fees 

Dog Licenses 

Non Criminal Violations 

Copy of Public Records 

Fishing and Hunting Licenses 



2,415.00 
11,542.00 

5,195.60 
11,195.00 
96,845.00 

3,220.00 

4,251.50 
25,695.00 
18,137.00 

1,525.00 
273.40 



2,690.00 
13,338.00 

4,645.05 

13,960.00 

101,340.00 

5,010.00 

3,589.20 
34,890.00 
25,055.00 

1,910.00 
283.40 



9.303.25 ** 8,539.65 



*** 



4,300.00 
17,897.00 

2,506.04 
12,390.00 
95,470.00 

5,410.00 

4,490.71 
36,000.00 
20,822.00 

3,675.00 
282.35 

7,767.10 



**** 



TOTAL MONIES COLLECTED 



$189,597.75 $215,250.30 5211,010.20 



As of July 1, 2001, all U.C.C. Filings are filed and processed by the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. Cities and towns will receive a decreasing percentage of funds from the 
Secretary of State for a period of five years. 



** 



$9,148.00 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $155.25 were 
retained by the Town. 



*** 



$8,397.75 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $ 141 .90 were 
retained by the Town. 



**** 7,638.75 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $128.35 were 
retained by the Town. 



27 



TOWN CLERK STATISTICS 



r 



$250,000 
$225,000 
$200,000 ! 



FEE REVENUES 



$175,000 r-^ 

$150,000 j 

$125,000 | 

$100,000 | 

$75,000 1 

$50,000 L 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



BUSINESS CERTIFICATES 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



DOG LICENSES 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



VITAL RECORDS & PASSPORTS 



3,500 

3,250 

3,000 

2,750 

2,500 

2,250 - 

2,000 J 

1,750 

1,500 

1,250 

1,000 

750 

500 

250 




II 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



28 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Andover Police Department is to protect our future and the quality of life 
in Andover. We are empowered to protect life and property, but, with the changing times of 
increasing social programs, our agency has become more sen'ice-oriented to the community. To 
continue our mission, we all maintain an open door policy to the community, working with their 
suggestions, needs and thoughts so that we may present the way of life that we all enjoy in Andover. 



The Andover Police Department is committed to providing the highest level of public safety 
and service to the citizens and business people within the community. The members of the 
Department are empowered to enforce the laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and the 
Bylaws of the Town of Andover, to ensure that the peace and tranquility of our neighborhoods are 
maintained and that crime and the fear of crime are reduced. The Department emphasizes integrity, 
honesty, impartiality and professionalism from its members creating an environment that values 
differences and fosters fairness and flexibility in our mission. The Department encourages citizen 
input and interaction that will assist in developing sound partnerships between the community and 
the Police. Working together will protect our future and enhance the quality of life for everyone 
within the Town. 

OPERATIONS DIVISION 

The Department handled 32,245 incidents in 2004 - a 3 % increase over 2003. There were 
406 arrests, 346 larcenies and 48 burglaries. 

The Town experienced a decrease in all categories of reported crimes except stolen bicycles. 

The Department issued 5,447 motor vehicle citations during the year which is down 4% 
from 2003. There were 1 ,087 motor vehicle accidents handled by the Department - an 8% decrease 
from the previous year. 

The Police Department continued to work closely with other Town departments, agencies and 
the community throughout the year. The Sub-Stations, located in Brookside Estates and on 
Grandview Terrace, continued to allow the Department to form a partnership with the residents of 
Brookside Estates, the Andover Housing Authority and the Youth Services Department through the 
New Horizons for Youth Grant Program. 

The Department also participated in numerous events including the Holiday and Memorial 
Day Parades, the Fourth of July celebrations, Safety Saturday, Bazaar Days, the Feaster Five Road 
Race on Thanksgiving Day as well as numerous other road races held throughout the year. 

RECORDS DIVISION 

The Records Division provides support services to the entire Police Department. This service 
enables information to flow efficiently throughout the Department as well as to the entire 



29 



community. 

The Police Department received more than $94,612 in new grant money during 2004. These 
grants allow the Department to serve the community by providing funding for personnel and other 
resources. Equipment grants allowed the Department to provide car safety seats and bicycle helmets 
to those who would otherwise not be able to afford such safety items. Emergency equipment such as 
Geiger counters, body armor, gas masks, ATV's and trailers, protective screening, defibrillators and 
other emergency communication equipment were also purchased with this grant money. Highway 
Safety grants allowed for extra patrols and enforcement around high accident locations. The New 
Horizon for Youth Grant allowed the Department to continue working with at-risk youths. This was 
the last year for this grant. 

The Court Section processed a total of 406 arrests. This included tracking all Police 
Department cases from inception to disposition and coordinating officers' appearances in court. In 
addition, this section assists in tracking District Court cases for other Town Departments such as the 
Health Division, Building Division, etc. 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 

The Detective Division is responsible for the follow up of investigations conducted by the 
agency. The Detective Division also oversees the Substance Abuse Unit. This Unit was created in 
response to the community's request for the Police Department to take a more active role in 
combating drugs and alcohol in the Town. In addition, two officers were trained in technical 
services such as fingerprint identification techniques and crime scene processing and four officers 
were trained in rape investigation. The Division also has one investigator assigned as a Juvenile 
Officer. He works closely with the schools and courts in processing Juvenile cases. 

The Detective Division continued to be actively involved in follow-up investigations 
throughout the year. The Division was instrumental in solving and identifying the perpetrators of 
numerous serious crimes as well as following the cases through the judicial system. 

The Detective Division followed up and investigated 48 burglaries, 3 rapes and 346 larcenies. 
The Police Department experienced a large increase in the number of reported burglaries this year. 

The Division also investigates incidents on the Internet. They recognize this new aspect of 
Internet crime as a major problem to our community and caution all parents and residents of the 
Town to be vigilant in combating this increasing problem. 

ANIMAL CONTROL 

The Animal Control Officer answered 780 calls for service in 2004. He responded to 276 dog 
complaints and impounded 77 dogs and 3 cats. He also removed 205 deceased animals. In addition 
to these removed animals, there were 41 deer struck and killed by motor vehicles in Town. 



30 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

The Emergency Management Division is directed by the Chief of Police and serves as the 
local link to the Federal and State Emergency Management Agencies (FEMA/MEMA), the 
Department of Homeland Security and the FBF's Joint Terrorism Task Force. It also includes a 
network of HAM radio operators that are on standby should the need arise for auxiliary radio 
services. 

The Chief of Police is also the Town's Liaison with the regional Local Emergency Planning 
Committee (LEPC) and is responsible for coordinating the Town's response to any hazardous 
materials incident. 

The Auxiliary Police assisted the regular officers of the Police Department many times 
throughout the year. They are particularly active during the holidays and on Halloween. They are a 
very dedicated group of volunteers and the Town is fortunate to have their services as a resource. 



31 



POLICE STATISTICS 



70 
60 
50 
40 
30 
20 
10 




STOLEN VEHICLES & BICYCLES 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



^ 



Motor Vehicles 



• - ♦ - - Bicycles 



DOMESTIC ABUSE 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



PARKING VIOLATIONS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



VANDALISM 



360 n 

340 

320 

300 

280 

260 

240 

220 

200 

180 

160 

140 

120 

100 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



32 



900 
800 
700 
600 
500 
400 
300 
200 
100 



POLICE STATISTICS 



ARRESTS 



= 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



D Adult 



QJuvenile 



ASSAULTS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



r ^ 


LARCENY 


r nn 






3UU 












450 - 
400 - 


































1 
350 A 




























— ■ 




300 - 


- 




— 












— 




- 












250 - 






- 








— 




— 




— 












?nn 


































ZUU i ■■" 

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 


^ ^ 



r 

BREAKING & ENTERING 


mn 






1UU 

on 








JU 1 

80 - 
70 
60 - 

50 ■ 


, i 








- 





















- 


























40 - 










- 
















— 




- 




30 ■ 


































1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 




L 





33 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Andover Fire Department is to protect the lives and property of the 
citizens of Andover as well as the people who work in and visit our Community. 



To achieve its mission, the Department strives to prevent loss to property from fire or fire 
related activities through inspections, training, and maintaining its fire alarm system; loss of life 
through prompt professional delivery of emergency medical services using both fire and ambulance 
vehicles. The Department provides programs to increase fire safety awareness among area citizens 
annually in all schools and whenever requested by private organizations, industries and businesses. 



2002 



2003 



2004 



TOTAL INCIDENTS: 



9,414 



10,932 



9,651 



Fires 

EMS Calls 

Motor Vehicle Accidents 

Hazardous Conditions 

False Alarms & False Calls 

Miscellaneous Alarms 

Good Intent Calls 

Mutual Aid (Fire Calls) 

Ambulance Mutual Aid Calls 

Fire Prevention Activities 

Service Calls 

Training 

Co-Activation 



637 


1,098 


1,028 


2,571 


3,094 


2,514 


156 


284 


253 


96 


130 


109 


490 


747 


744 


450 


529 


303 


171 


140 


117 


14 


17 


21 


40 


57 


50 


2,030 


2,204 


2,135 


2,597 


2,460 


2,231 


126 


138 


121 


36 


34 


25 



PERMITS/LICENSES ISSUED: 



1,667 



2,138 



2,047 



Smoke Detectors 
Report Copies 
Blasting Permits 
Cutting/Welding Permits 
Dumpster Permits 
Fireworks Display Permits 
Gunpowder Storage Permits 
Liquid Gas Storage Permits 
Flammable Liquid Storage Permits 
Miscellaneous Permits 
Open Air Burning Permits 
Oil Burner Install Permits 
Commercial Fire Alarm Systems 
Special Suppression System Permits 



679 
64 

76 

21 

100 

1 



71 

6 

3 

237* 

104 

35 

10 



814 

66 

51 

22 

127 

2 

1 

86 

6 

4 

513 

108 

63 

7 



840 

82 

68 

24 

143 

1 

3 

53 

2 

2 

487 

138 

78 

2 



34 



2002 



2003 



2004 



PERMITS/LICENSES ISSUED (Cont.) 

Sprinkler Install Permits 
Underground Tank Re-certification 
Underground Tank Removals 
Underground Tank Install Permits 
Master Fire Alarm Boxes 



45 


64 


52 


10 


9 


11 


49 


45 


53 











156 


150 


8 



** 



FEES COLLECTED: 



Ambulance Fees 
Permits/Licenses: 
Fire Alarm Box Fees 



S564,757 


$636,469 


5719,437 


$ 28,004* 


S 39,860 


$ 42,035 


S 30,050 


$ 30,035 


S 16,000** 



* Open Air Burning Permits were suspended due to dry weather. 
** Department is phasing out the maintenance of fire alarm monitoring system. 



PERSONNEL: 



74 



74 



72.5 



FACILITIES: 



APPARATUS/EQUIPMENT 



Fire Administration 

Public Safety Center, 32 North Main Street 

Fire Prevention Office 

Public Safety Center, 32 North Main Street 

Central Station 

Public Safety Center, 32 North Main Street 



1 Sedan 



1 Sedan 



2 Ambulances (1 in reserve) 
2 Ladder Trucks 

2 Pumpers ( 1 in reserve) 

3 Boats 

1 Brush Truck 

2 Sedans 



West Station 

Greenwood & Chandler Roads 



1 Ambulance 
1 Pumper 

1 Fire Alarm Truck 
1 Brush Truck 
1 Boat 



Ballardvale Station 
Clark & Andover Streets 



1 Pumper 
1 Boat 



35 



FIRE STATISTICS 



FIRE CALLS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 
□ Andover □ Mutual Aid 



AMBULANCE TRANSPORTS 



3,000 
2,800 
2,600 
2,400 
2,200 
2,000 
1,800 
1,600 
1,400 
1,200 
1,000 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 
□ ANDOVER EB MUTUAL 



J 



PERMITS & LICENSES ISSUED 



1,600 

1,400 

1,200 

1,000 

800 

600 

400 

200 



iitiits 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



□ SMOKE 



EOPEN 



□ DUMP 



500 
450 
400 
350 
300 
250 
200 
150 
100 



MOTOR VEHICLE ACCIDENTS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



36 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

Memorial Hall Library is the informational educational and cultural heart of the 
Andover community. The library is the place of first resort for traditional and innovative library 
materials, services, and programs. It also serves as a community platform for information-based 
technological innovation. The library continually strives to maintain a standard of exceptional 
service that contributes to a higher quality of life for all members of the community at every 
stage of their lives. (Adopted by the Memorial Hall Libraiy Board of Trustees - Sept. 8, 2004) 

In its report to the Town, the Vision 21 Committee said, "We will cultivate the public 
library as a resource for lifelong learning and enrichment and as a facilitator for the flow of 
information throughout the community." One of the ways the Library contributes to this vision 
is through its programs for adults. In 2004, more than 8,000 adults attended 133 programs in the 
Library. Most of these programs were planned by the Library's Community Services Librarian 
and sponsored by the Friends of Memorial Hall Library. Book discussions, sessions on writing, 
Sunday concerts, book sales, conversational English groups and programs on fishing, genealogy 
and other topics all attracted hundreds of people to the Library. 

The Library also continued to utilize technology to save money and brings new services 
to the Andover community. The Library achieved the following technology-based goals in 2004: 

Completely re-designed a new home page that increases accessibility for all library users and 
promotes library programs and services in new and exciting ways. 

Public WiFi wireless Internet access. 

Four new computers and related services for teens. 

Carried out technology-related projects as part of the Library's "Serving People with 
Disabilities" grant. 

Installation of new monitors for webcats and new digital audio devices and content as the 
result of a grant from the Andover Home for the Aged. 

Installation of Spam blocking software for new Exchange email server. 

With the availability of funding a continuing issue for the Library as it is for the rest of 
the Town's services, Library staff, Trustees and administration have tried to focus on ways to 
increase revenues. Among the results this past year have been: 

Two federal grants that improved library services. "Serving People with Disabilities" 
provides $20,000 for improving equipment, furnishings, services, and signs that will increase 
accessibility for all users. The Children's Room was awarded $10,000 to establish and 
conduct the "Mother Goose Asks Why" science and literature program that will reach an 
audience of 3-7 year olds and their families. 



37 



The establishment of a revolving fund and a Si charge for dvds and videos to raise $30,000 
for new materials. 

The establishment of a Library Foundation by the Board of Library Trustees. 

The Friends of Memorial Hall Library increased funds given to the Library with three book 
sales and two jazz concerts raising more than $25,000. 

One of the biggest challenges in 2004 has been the huge increase in the number of items 
put on reserve. Only two years ago, Library users reserved 14,000 items. In 2004, this number 
has increased to more than 69,000. Finding staff to track down these books, CDs and tapes and 
to prepare them for circulation has increased the workload significantly. 

The Library staff also worked hard to institute the following new services: 

The expansion of browsing collections such as "Notable Books," "Quick Flicks," "Classics 
to Go," "Paperbacks to Go," and "CDs to Go" to increase book circulation. 

The Circulation Staff also carried out a project with other MVLC libraries to create Book 
Club Kits for use by book clubs. 

The Children's Room increased programs for babies and families called "Wiggle Words." 

The Teen Room had a summer long program of activities. 

Reference staff continued to participate in 24/7 Virtual Reference as part of the 
MassAnswers state-wide service. The usage of the program tripled. 

MHL staff again showcased the popular MHL Book Cart Drill Team routine in the Holiday 
Parade with fourteen staff and four family members participating. 

That the Library lies at the heart of the community was verified this year when the 
responses to questions on the Town's National Citizen Survey indicated that 91% of the 
respondents ranked the quality of library services as being excellent or good and 91% also 
indicated that they had used the Library over the last twelve months. 



38 



LIBRARY STATISTICS 



BOOKS & PERIODICALS 



450,000 
400,000 
350,000 
300,000 
250,000 
200,000 
150,000 
100,000 
50,000 



illlli 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 
□ Adult B Children 



r 


\ 


REFERENCE QUESTIONS 

7n nnn 


/U,UUU 


^ 




65,000 


T\ 




1 \ 


60,000 


—J— ^^ 




~l ^\ 


55,000 
50,000 


/ ^^^ ^^* 




/ # t 




I 


45,000 


J 




1 


40,000 


♦ 




35,000 








30,000 










1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 


L 



PC & INTERNET USE 



55,000 
50,000 
45,000 
40,000 
35,000 
30,000 
25,000 
20,000 
15,000 
10,000 
5,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



NON-PRINT CIRCULATION 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 
□ Adult El Children 



39 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The mission of the Building Division is to ensure the health, safety and welfare of the 
Town 's residents and visitors, as well as to protect the value of the historic district and historic 
structures in the Town through the enforcement of State and local laws, by-laws and regulations. 

The Building Division is charged with the enforcement of The Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Building Code, 780 CMR, Architectural Access Board Rules and Regulations, 
521 CMR, The Zoning Act, Chapter 40A of the Massachusetts General Laws, the Andover 
Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII, Section 33, Demolition of Historically Significant Buildings, 
Section 36, BallardVale Historic District Bylaw and Section 37, Chimneys, of Article XII of the 
Town of Andover Code of Bylaws, as well as other applicable Town and State laws and 
regulations. The Building Division reviews all documentation (plans and specifications) 
submitted with applications for permits and issues all permits required for construction and other 
applicable activities for which permits are required by law. The Division performs all required 
site inspections as well as Code mandated safety inspections. The Building Division responds to 
customer inquiries, complaints and emergencies. Finally, the Building Division assists other 
Divisions of the Department of Community Development and Planning, as needed, in their 
permit processing and enforcement and attends, when necessary, Zoning Board of Appeals, 
Planning Board and other Commission/Committee meetings. 

BUILDING DIVISION STATISTICS 

2002 2003 2004 

New Dwellings 36 44 74 

Additions/Alternations to Single Family 

Dwellings 
New Multi-family Dwellings 
Additions/Alterations to Multi-Family Dwellings 
New Commercial & Industrial Buildings 
Additions/Alternations to Commercial & 

Industrial Buildings 
Schools/Public Buildings 
Swimming Pools 
Signs, Chimneys, Woodburning Stoves & 

Raze Permits 
Certificates of Inspection 
Total Number of Permits 
Total Number of Inspections 
Fees Collected 
Total Estimated Value 



827 


875 


905 


2 


10 


15 


ings 2 


14 


72 


4 


1 


3 


133 


153 


150 


7 


20 


10 


34 


43 


45 


55 


114 


142 


30 


35 


30 


1,114 


1,334 


1,483 


N/A 


2,847 


3,138 


$724,856 


$914,163 


$1,745,573 


$108,871,821 


$81,789,589 


$161,101,959 



40 



ELECTRICAL 

The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is safeguarding the general public and 
property from the hazards arising from the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is 
responsible for reviewing and granting permits and scheduling inspections on a daily basis for 
residential, commercial and industrial jobs, assisting the Police and Fire Departments in the 
investigation of accidents and fires. Electrical work includes, but is not limited to, wiring for 
lighting, power, fire alarms, security alarms, telephone and other similar devices, installation of 
equipment for emergency power, generators, transformers, switch gear equipment, panel boards 
and similar equipment. The Electrical Inspector also reviews violations of the Electrical Code 
and inspects the corrective work for protection of the users and cooperates with the various 
electric companies that service the area. 



2002 



2003 



2004 



Electrical Permits 
Electrical Inspections 
Fees Collected 



1,030 

N/A 
$56,730 



1,156 

1,145 
SI 12,974 



1,280 

2,223 

$182,964 



PLUMBING, GAS FITTING AND SEWER 

All plumbing and gas fitting installations are controlled through enforcement of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts State Uniform Plumbing and Gas Code, formulated by the 
Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and Gas Fitters under Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 142. 

The Plumbing and Gas Inspector issues permits for the installation of gas piping, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Inspections are conduced as necessary to ensure 
compliance with State Codes. Complaints and violations are also investigated and corrected or 
reported to the proper authorities. 



2002 



Plumbing Permits 

Plumbing Fees Collected 

Gas Permits 

Gas Fees Collected 

Plumbing/Gas/Sewer Inspections 

Seals 

Seal Fees Collected 



$285 



2003 



$200 



2004 



856 


743 


903 


$34,038 


$43,402 


$63,374 


695 


646 


649 


$15,689 


$30,861 


$36,360 


N/A 


1,356 


1,875 


2 


3 


4 



$80 



41 



CONSERVATION DIVISION 

The mission of the Conservation Commission is to protect Andover ' s natural resources 
and to act as trustees in perpetuity of the Town 's conservation land. 

The Conservation Commission administers the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act 
and the Andover Wetlands Protection Bylaw. Additionally, the Commission acquires and 
manages land for conservation, passive recreation and watershed protection purposes. Over 
1,800 acres of land are under the control and custody of the Commission. 



CONSERVATION DIVISION STATISTICS 



2002 



2003 



2004 



Conservation Commission Meetings 

Public Hearings & Public Meetings 

Abbreviated Notices of Resource Area Delineation 

Orders of Conditions Issued 

Amended Orders of Conditions Issued 

Certificates of Compliance Issued 

Determinations of Applicability Issued 

Notification of Satisfactory Completion of Work 

Findings of Significance Issued 

Enforcement Orders Issued 

Emergency Certifications 

Acres of Conservation Land Acquired 

Wetland Filing Fees Collected 



22 


22 


25 


240 


197 


192 


1 





2 


19 


22 


65 


3 


2 


8 


5 


20 


30 


66 


108 


56 


20 


32 


42 


22 


47 


37 


7 


2 


11 


15 


7 


9 





24 


6 


$6,464 


$6,000 


$26,709 



42 



HEALTH DIVISION 

The mission of the Andover Board of Health is to promote and protect the public health 
including the physical, mental, emotional and social wellness of all the people. 

The Health Division encompasses all phases of health administration, including planning, 
evaluation, budgeting, enforcement, inspection and pseudo adjudicatory proceedings. The 
Sanitarians supervise the inspection and public health education programs in matters dealing 
with State Sanitary Code and the State Environmental Code. The Public Health Nurse is 
primarily responsible for all medical clinical administrative matters. The Director of Public 
Health assumes primary responsibility for coordination among the various boards in permit 
granting and proper land use, specifically in the area of environmental protection issues (i.e. 
septic system design, wetland pollution, water quality protection). The Director designs 
programs and implements policies as proposed by the Andover Board of Health to meet the 
health needs of the community. The Board of Health consists of three volunteer members 
appointed by the Town Manager for staggered three-year terms. 

HEALTH DIVISION STATISTICS 





2002 


2003 


2004 


Board of Health Meetings 


12 


11 


11 


Plan Reviews 


175 


210 


206 


Restaurant Inspections 


85 


110 


93 


Environmental/Sanitary Code Inspections 


210 


167 


185 


Complaints & Investigations 


224 


250 


309 


Administrative Hearings 


3 


6 


14 


Court Actions 


1 


5 


12 


Fees Collected 


$84,145 


$117,412 


$135,143 


HEALTH CLINIC STATISTICS 










2002 


2003 


2004 


Outreach Clinics 


21 


21 


21 


Attendance 


314 


293 


232 


Senior Center Clinics 


51 


51 


49 


Attendance 


758 


692 


688 


Office Visits 


240 


225 


200 


Home Visits 


20 


26 


34 


Recreational Camps for Children-clinical inspection 


30 


30 


20 


Influenza Immunization 


1200 


1420 


1455 


Pneumonia Immunization 


30 


37 


48 


Cholesterol Screening Clinics 


5* 


10 


11 


Attendance 


57 


131 


72 


Mantoux Tuberculin testing Attendance 


8 


20 


15 


Positive Reactor Follow Up 


13 


7 


11 


T.B. Clinic Case History, Appointments & Follow Up 


19 


17 


90 


Latent T.B. Infection Reports 


~ 


-- 


8 



43 



* New machine purchased with grant received from Andover Home for Aged People 
MENINGOCOCCAL VACCINE IMMUNIZATION CLINICS 



2002 



Andover High School 

Summer Clinics 

Office Clinics and Appointments 

Total 



2003 



2004 



70 


65 


— 


25 


49 


— 


~ 


- 


70 


95 


114 


70 



COMMUNICABLE DISEASES 



2002 



2003 



2004 



Animal Bites 
Chicken Pox 
Campylobacter 
E.coli 0157.H7 

Giardia 

Hepatitis A 

Hepatitis B 

Hepatitis C 

Lyme Disease 

Pertussis 

Meningitis (Bacterial) 

Meningitis (Viral) 

Salmonella 

Strep Pneumonia 

Group A Strep 

Group B Strep 

Tuberculosis 

Legionella 

Yersinia Entercohtica 

Malaria 

Influenza A 

Suspect Disease Requiring Follow-Up 



22 


17 


32 


22 


27 


7 


7 


4 


12 


7 





1 


4 


3 


3 





2 


1 


7 


6 


8 


9 


5 


8 


14 


17 


19 


1 


6 


9 


1 








2 


2 





6 


5 


7 


2 


3 





— 


2 


1 


— 


1 


3 








1 


1 








2 


1 





1 








— 


— 


3 


— 


— 


31 



HEALTHY COMMUNITIES TOBACCO CONTROL PROGRAM 

The Healthy Communities Tobacco Program, a State-funded entity, is a collaborative 
made up of Boards of Health from Andover, Dracut, Haverhill, Methuen, Middleton, North 
Andover, North Reading, Reading, Stoneham, Topsfield and Lynnfield. The program is charged 
with the responsibility of enforcing Andover's bylaws that prohibit the sale of tobacco products 
to minors. The organization is also responsible for enforcing the State-wide ban of smoking in 
enclosed public places (including restaurants and bars) that went into effect in July of 2004. 
Healthy Communities serves as the Andover Board of Health's agent on all tobacco control 
issues. 



44 



Tobacco Sales to Youth 

In an effort to curb tobacco sales to youth, Healthy Communities conducts quarterly 
compliance checks to make certain local establishments adhere to laws prohibiting sales of 
tobacco to minors. During these compliance checks, 16 and 17-year-old youth, under the 
supervision of Healthy Communities' staff, enter stores asking to purchase cigarettes. If a sale is 
made, a fine is issued. In cases of second and third offenses, the Andover Board of Health has 
normally suspended the tobacco sales license of the establishment. 

Tobacco Sales to Youth in Andover 

Over the past four years, Healthy Communities has recorded the number of illegal 
tobacco sales to youth in Andover during its compliance checks. The illegal sales rate in 2004 
has edged down to 12% with seven sales resulting from 56 compliance checks. The 12% illegal 
sales rate is identical to the State-wide average rate, however, the struggle to significantly reduce 
illegal tobacco sales rates continues. Healthy Communities is committed to establishing 
innovative policy and enforcement mechanisms that significantly lowers the tobacco sales rate 
below the persistent 12% range. As a first step, the program is planning a forum with 
pharmacies in early 2005 to explore new ideas on how to tighten up the manner in which to sell 
tobacco, a highly addictive and deadly product. 

GREATER LAWRENCE BIOTERRORISM PREPAREDNESS COALITION 

The Greater Lawrence Bioterrorism Preparedness Coalition (a/k/a "The Coalition") is 
comprised of seven community Health Departments including Andover, North Andover, 
Lawrence, Methuen, North Reading, Reading and Lynnfield working together to improve both 
regional and community capability to respond to public health emergencies. The Town of 
Andover serves as the fiscal aeent for the Coalition. 



*&» 



Coalition activities are funded by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) Cooperative 
Agreement on Public Health Preparedness and Response for Bioterrorism through a grant 
awarded by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health. The Coalition, in its second year of 
funding, is charged with the following: linking local health departments to the Health and 
Homeland Alert Network; identifying and planning for local emergency dispensing (medication 
and vaccine) site clinics; developing risk communication plans to inform the public in the event 
of a public health emergency; strengthening comprehensive emergency management plans to 
include public health response and participation in a public health partnership bioterrorism drill 
by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health. 



45 



PLANNING DIVISION 

The mission of the Planning Division is to ensure the orderly growth and development of 
the Town through sound planning practices and through the implementation of the 
recommendations of the Master Plan. 

During 2004, Andover's affordable housing inventory broke the 10% threshold, and at 
year's end stood at 11.6%. The planning staff continued to take an active role in affordable 
housing developments, focusing on follow-up and project monitoring. Staff also worked with the 
Andover Housing Partnership Committee in a concerted strategy to preserve affordable housing 
units that were in danger of being lost in two "expiring use" developments. At Brookside Estates 
those efforts resulted in the preservation of 42 affordable units. Staff and the Committee began 
working to achieve the same outcome at Riverview Commons. The Town received the Municipal 
Leadership Award for its affordable housing efforts from the Citizens Housing and Planning 
Association (CHAP A). 

During the year, Division staff worked on open space preservation, and wrestled with 
numerous subdivision proposals to achieve the best possible development on the Town's 
diminishing vacant lands. The staff and the Planning Board began using a "context sensitive" 
approach to new development proposals to enhance compatibility with existing neighborhoods, 
and mitigate environmental impacts to the greatest extent possible. 

The Division staff was successful in obtaining Housing Certification from the state for 
FY 2005. Staff completed the Community Development Plan, associated with Executive Order 
418 in June 2004, giving the Town priority status in obtaining discretionary grant funding. This 
is the first step in updating four sections of the 1992 Master Plan. Division staff worked with 
the Vision 21 Committee to help create a Vision Statement presented to the Town in July 2004. 

Throughout 2004, the Planning Division continued its efforts toward downtown 
improvements and work on major transportation system projects. Working with the consultant 
engineer, the 100% design plans for the Main Street Improvement Project were submitted to the 
Massachusetts Highway Department in December 2004. The Planning Division assisted the 
Merrimack Valley Planning Commission and Massachusetts Highway Department in fmalization 
of the 1-93 Corridor Study, and began serious work on a new interchange on 1-93 that would 
serve the Lowell Junction industrial area. 

PLANNING DIVISION STATISTICS 



2002 



Planning Board Meetings 
Public Hearings Held 
Definitive Subdivision Plans 
Preliminary Subdivision Plans 



2003 



2004 



20 


22 


27 


55 


146 


141 


4 


7 


9 


2 


4 


4 



46 



17 


23 


33 


15 


14 


7 


10 


25 


23 


36 


55 


44 


24 


25 


14 


8 


4 


2 


$203,600 


$291,850 


$405,412 


$24,150 


$57,113 


$163,494 



2002 2003 2004 

ANR Plans 

Site Plan Reviews 

Special Permits Issued 

Lot Releases and Clearance Certificates Issued 

Warrant Articles Reported 

Street Acceptances 

Subdivision Guarantees 

Revenues Generated 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Zoning Board of Appeals is authorized to function under the General Laws of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Chapter 40A, applicable sections of Chapter 40B and the 
Town Zoning Bylaw. The Board meets on the first Thursday of each month in Memorial Hall at 
the Memorial Hall Library in Elm Square. The Board of Selectmen appoint five regular 
members and four associate members. Public hearings are the result of applications in the 
following areas: 

A variance from the requirements of the Zoning Bylaw; 

A special permit under the Zoning Bylaw; 

A person aggrieved by the decision of the Inspector of Buildings or other 

Administrative official; 

A modification or an extension of a decision; or 

Permission to construct low or moderate-income housing within the Town of 

Andover (Comprehensive Permit, M.G.L. Chapter 40B). 

Prior to the hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent plans and sketches are 
requested, legal advertisements are published and abutters are notified as required by law. The 
Chairman in conformity with the Board of Appeals Rules and Regulations conducts public 
hearings. Following the hearings, the members of the Board, when deemed necessary, view each 
property in question and hold a deliberation meeting thereafter. Based on the evidence presented 
at the hearing, and the applicable laws, a decision is rendered, signed and filed with the Town 
Clerk and recorded at the Registry of Deeds upon completion of the appeal period. 



47 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS STATISTICS 

2002 2003 2004 

Meetings Held 22 

Deliberation Meetings Held 27 

Petitions Filed* 97 

Petitions Granted 67 

Petitions Denied 13 

Petitions Withdrawn, Dismissed, Continued 18 

Fees Collected $29,830 $27,230 $36,182 



** 



35 


25 


26 


22 


119 


9g** 


93 


103 


15 


5 


6 -w/d 


18 


4 - cont. 




1 - missing 





Some petitions contain multiple requests but pay only one fee. They are counted once. 
94 petitions were filed and heard in 1004 - 1 was filed in 2002 - 10 were filed in 2003 
and heard in 2004. 



48 



BUILDING STATISTICS 



r \ 

SINGLE FAMILY 
ADDITIONS & ALTERATIONS 


yuu - 
850 - 
800 - 














- 






750 - 
700 - 












- 




















650 - 










- 












- - 












600 - 
































550 - 
cnn 














- 








- - 










tiUU i ■ i i i 

1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 


L -^ 



SINGLE FAMILY 
NEW DWELLINGS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



BUILDING PERMITS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



$1,800,000 

$1,700,000 

$1,600,000 

$1,500,000 

$1,400,000 

$1,300,000 

$1,200,000 

$1,100,000 

$1,000,000 

$900,000 

$800,000 

$700,000 

$600,000 

$500,000 

$400,000 

$300,000 

$200,000 



PERMIT FEES 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



49 



PLANNING AND PUBLIC HEALTH STATISTICS 



PLANNING BOARD 
PUBLIC HEARINGS 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



f *\ 


PLANNING DIVISION 


PLAN REVIEWS 


fin - 






50 - 
40 - 
30 - 
20 - 
10 - 




r 


, — . 






P 


n C 






— 










LJ 


_ 























- 




— 




— 




— 




__ 






o J 


































1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 


DANR Plans □ Site Plan Reviews 


□ Definitive Subdivision □Preliminary Subdivision 


^ ^ 



VACCINE DISTRIBUTION 



20,000 -, 
19,000 ] 
18,000 1 
17,000 ] 
16,000 -i 
15,000 
14,000 
13,000 
12,000 - 
11,000 
10,000 
9,000 
8,000 - 
7,000 
6,000 - 
5,000 -1 
4,000 • 
3,000 - 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



PUBLIC HEALTH 

COMMUNICABLE DISEASE 

SURVEILLANCE 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



50 



PLANT & FACILITIES DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Plant and Facilities Department is to provide responsive, well planned 
and cost effective maintenance operation and capital improvement program for all Town and 
School buildings, parks and grounds, vehicle maintenance, cemetery, forestry and other areas 
within their responsibility. 

The Plant and Facilities Department provides scheduled and non-routine maintenance 
services to all Town and School buildings (over 1.3 million sq. ft), parks and grounds, cemetery, 
forestry and vehicle operations. Additionally, the Department is responsible for the following: 

Implementation of all major buildings and grounds capital projects including new building 

construction projects, landscape and field projects and driveway and parking areas. 

Town and School building and field rental functions. 

The Town's fuel depot. 

Spring Grove Cemetery operations. 

Compliance with environmental, health and safety regulations. 

Custodial services to all Town buildings. 

Town-owned traffic and streetlights. 

Trash pickup at Town and School buildings. 

Building security. 

Bald Hill leaf composting facility. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The Department is managed by a director who is supported by four superintendents, an 
administrative assistant, construction project manager/clerk of the works (temporary employees 
during major construction projects), work control center coordinator, two part-time accounts 
payable clerks, budget/contracts analyst, facilities coordinator and a diverse group of skilled and 
semi-skilled maintenance trades persons, vehicle mechanics, custodians, and grounds and tree 
workers. 

2004 ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Senior Center - negotiated the design contract and provided project management oversight. 

Public Safety Center - Substantial completion of Phase II (Fire Station) achieved May 30, 

2004 - occupied July 2004. Addressing punch list work and warranty issues. 

New Elementary/Middle Schools - Completed within budget. Final settlement with general 

contractor has been negotiated and is pending. All other claims have been resolved. 

West Elementary School Asbestos Remediation/Renovation - multi-year/multi-phase project 

completed on schedule and under budget. Received $12,455 in Mass Electric energy rebates. 

Saved $3,100 by initiating an internal tracking and audit program with utility bills and other 

invoices and flagging early payment discounts. 

Administrative staff assisted with the renewal of the Town-wide natural gas contract and the 

re-drafting of the Town-wide heating oil contract. 



51 



18,355 


20,884 


19,345 


$827,827 


$847,432 


$887,077 


8,598 


10,756 


5,939 


$540,407 


$662,501 


$415,476 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE AND MECHANICAL/ELECTRICAL DIVISIONS 

The Building Maintenance and Mechanical/Electrical Divisions are supervised by two 
superintendents and provide all maintenance services including electrical, mechanical, plumbing, 
carpentry, painting and security to all Town and School buildings, which total in excess of 1.3 
million square feet. The two superintendents also function as Project Managers on a variety of 
Town/School capital improvement projects. Additionally, they provide custodial services to 
Town buildings, mail delivery to all buildings, maintain traffic signals and Town-owned street 
light poles. The two divisions completed 3,673 work orders in 2004. 

2002 2003 2004 

School Labor Hours 

School - Total Labor & Material Costs 

Town Labor Hours 

Town - Total Labor & Material Costs 

**Does not include 327 work orders that were used to track Town and School capital projects, 
including support to the new schools and the Public Safety Center Project. 
Capital Projects: School: $667,982 Town: $423,371 

Warrant Articles: School: $1,452,495 Town: $3,494,078 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Installed ADA compliant locksets and re-keyed all rooms in the School Administration 
Building and the Copy Center. 

Doherty Middle School 

~ New windows installed main auditorium, Copy Center and hallways. 

~ Underground fuel tank replaced with new above ground system. 

~ Asbestos remediation, new flooring and painting - Main Offices. 

~ New exterior doors in the cafeteria and storage room. 

~ Installed three sump pumps in crawl space. 

Bancroft School 

~ Renovated four existing bathrooms into two handicap compliant bathrooms. 

~ Replaced walk-in freezer. 

~ Air conditioning system installed for computer classroom. 

~ Asbestos remediation completed in crawl space, heating and cooling piping and clinic 

restroom areas. 
~ Removed 100 yards of stone and loam for new swing area and installed 90 yards of wood 

carpet. 
~ New ceilings and lighting installed in three bathrooms. 



52 



West Elementary School 

~ Asbestos remediation and renovations Phase III (Pod B, corridors, main office and 

classrooms). 
~ Support to Phase III - installed bulletin boards, blinds, projection screens door-stops, 

sinks, cut and re-sized wood doors etc). 
~ Purchased 28 LED exit signs (Mass Electric Rebate Program). 
~ Replaced domestic water piping in Pod B mechanical room. 
~ Cleaned Pod B mechanical room ducts and air handlers. 
~ Added electrical outlets to courtyard area. 
~ Asbestos remediation Pod A mechanical room piping. 

Sanborn School 

- Playground drainage project completed (350 feet of piping and stone installed). 

~ Replaced condensate return tank. 

~ Purchased and installed nine LED exit signs (Mass Electric Rebate Program). 

~ Installed new flooring - main office area foyer. 

~ Installed new camera and intercom at main entrance. 

Andover High School 

~ New Athletic Deptartment office area created in old entrance foyer (HVAC, lighting, 

floors, door ways). 
~ Replaced freight elevator single wall cylinder with a new double wall unit. 
~ Replaced 30-ton AC compressor serving office area. 
~ New floor tile installed in office and copy room plus painting and new ceiling in new 

school store. 
~ Installed air conditioning in food service office area. 
~ Purchased and installed 25 LED exit signs for Collins Center (Mass Electric Rebate 

Program). 
~ Replaced Collins Center rooftop exhaust fans. 

~ New central networked keyless lock system installed in seven areas (Pilot Program). 
~ Converted classroom 138 to air conditioned computer lab and added keyless access 

control. 
~ Repaired and extended both chimneys 

West Middle School 

~ Upgraded gymnasium lighting ($1800 annual savings). 

~ Upgraded exterior lighting ($615 annual savings). 

~ Installed air conditioning in main office and guidance areas. 

~ Corrected exterior drainage problem contributing to wet basement. 

~ Installed sump pump under gymnasium. 

~ Purchased and installed 39 LED exit lights (Mass Electric Rebate Program). 

~ Installed sink to second floor custodial closet. 

~ Installed new flooring in rooms 102 and 103. 

~ Painted boiler room floor. 

~ Removed science station in room 309. 

~ Remodeled two teacher restrooms. 



53 



~ Installed new central networked keyless lock system in four areas (Pilot Program). 

- Installed camera and remote door control on main entrance door. 

~ Created and installed sound and lighting control area at rear of auditorium. 

Shawsheen School 

- Completed major multi-year heating system upgrade. 

- Replaced boiler feed water and condensate return tanks/pump sets. 
~ Installed fan powered convectors in corridors and stairwells. 

~ Detailed chimney inspection performed. 

- Replaced flooring and painted two first floor classrooms. 
~ Installed 70 new locksets. 

~ New windows installed in gym and three arch windows off library. 

~ Installed networked keyless access to main building and modular building. 

South School 

~ Completed Phase I chimney repairs. 

~ Insulated gymnasium roof drain pans. 

~ Installed 90 yards of wood carpet in playground area. 

~ Poured concrete slabs and installed two new sheds. 

High Plain Elementary/Wood Hill Middle Schools 

~ Installed roof drain behind penthouse. 

~ Corrected security system problems and added new glass break detectors. 

- Constructed new basketball courts. 

- Installed make up water alarm system to detect system water leaks. 

- Installed reheat coils in supply ducts to classrooms A036 and A 136. 
~ Installed additional electrical outlets in room 207. 

- Poured concrete slab and installed two new sheds. 

All Buildings 

~ ADA survey conducted for all School and Town buildings. 

- Completed asbestos (AHERA compliance) inspections at all School buildings. 
~ New radio controlled fire alarm master boxes installed in all school buildings. 
~ Re-seamed roofs at all school buildings with rubber (EDPM) membrane roofs. 

~ Conducted comprehensive lead testing in all School drinking fountains. Corrective 
measures taken in multiple locations to comply with new State guideline. 

Town Projects 

~ Installed new HVAC system (chiller & rooftop unit) at Memorial Hall Library. 

- Installed antique streetlights and pay station at Andover Village parking area. 

- New roof installed on Town yard vehicle maintenance/highway building. 
~ New radio controlled fire alarm master boxes installed on Town buildings. 
~ New concrete walkway installed at main entrance to Town Offices. 

- Restored cemetery building following temporary use by Fire Department. 

~ Major waterproofing repairs completed to MHLibrary third floor window wall. 

~ Provided extensive support to new Public Safety Center project. 



54 



~ Replaced seven fiberglass street light poles at various locations. 

~ Traffic Lights - converted 33 traffic lights to LED's (Mass Electric Rebate Program), 

replaced loop detectors at three locations and replaced controller at Main Street and 

Chestnut Street. 
~ Implemented extensive soil and ground water testing and remediation at the Town Yard, 

removed old abandoned fuel tank. 

PARKS AND GROUNDS, CEMETERY & FORESTRY DIVISIONS 

The three Parks and Grounds Divisions (Parks and Grounds, Cemetery and Forestry) are 
independent and interdependent. They operate under the supervision of one superintendent and 
share some equipment and work together on special projects. The three divisions perform many 
tasks seemingly unrelated to their principal horticultural maintenance duties, such as providing 
support to parades and other holiday events, litter control, trash removal, recycling, flagpole 
maintenance, fence/gate/backstop repairs, drainage connections, snow removal, and moving 
heavy items such as the whiskey barrels used as planters in the downtown area and building and 
repairing park benches and tables. 

The Division completed 104 work orders (32 - Town and 72 - Schools) totaling 
$775,469. 

Schools Town Total 



Man Hours 


18,735 


6,822 


25,557 


Labor & Materials 


$556,042 


$219,427 


$775,469 


PARKS DIVISION 









This division maintains over 2.75 million square feet of ball fields and 1.4 million square 
feet of lawn areas. Ball fields and lawns are located on all School grounds and other Town 
property including Recreation Park, Ballardvale Playground, Upper and Lower Shawsheen, the 
Bowling Green, Town-owned parks, playgrounds and designated islands, triangles and other 
parcels throughout the Town. Ball fields are prepared (groomed and lined) for all secondary 
school athletic events. Turf maintenance consists of mowing, aerating, watering, over-seeding, 
liming fertilizing and weed and insects control. Pesticide operations are conducted by trained 
and licensed personnel using approved pesticides and application methods. This division also 
maintains small trees, shrubs and shrub beds on Town property and is responsible for snow 
removal at all Town buildings. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Resurfaced Lovely Field track. 

Renovated multi-purpose field and Little League fields at South School and added irrigation 

system. 

Repaved and re-graded main circular roadway at West Middle School. 

Rebuilt middle field at Doherty Middle School. 



55 



Added 85 cubic yards of loam and re-graded, leveled and re-seeded fields at Wood Hill 

Middle School. 

Provided support to West Elementary School playground improvements and assisted the 

PTO with other landscape improvements. 

Removed old playground equipment at Bancroft School and assisted PTO with new swing 

set. 

Aerated and seeded Upper and Lower Shawsheen fields three times during season. 

Over-seeded and aerified fields at Sanbom, South, Wood Hill and West Middle Schools and 

Recreation Park twice during the growing season. 

Re-built pitchers mound at High School varsity baseball field. 

CEMETERY DIVISION 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated by the Town, contains 
approximately sixty acres and is approximately 75% developed. During 2004, there were 35 full 
burials, 22 cremations and 53 gravesites sold for a total revenue of $61,055. Cemetery operations 
and maintenance includes burials, mowing, trimming, turf care, pruning of shrubs and small 
trees, leaf pickup, Town-wide snow removal and other tasks including grounds maintenance in 
Recreation Park and special projects at other Town facilities. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Paved 2,300 feet of roadway throughout the cemetery including new 540-foot long road that 

was constructed by staff in 2003. 

Screened 1,500 cubic yards of loam that had been stockpiled over the last 8-10 years for 

reuse Town-wide. 

Extensive pruning of low hanging and dangerous tree limbs throughout the cemetery 

grounds. 

Corrected drainage problems at Sanborn School playground. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The Forestry Division is responsible for the maintenance of all Town-owned trees. The 
majority of their time is spent pruning trees, clearing storm damage, flat clearing areas of 
undesirable vegetation and removing obstructions at intersections and curves for improved 
visibility. The Forestry Division also performs roadside mowing throughout the Town and 
maintains the Bald Hill compost site. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Received Tree City U.S.A. designation from the National Arbor Day Foundation for the fifth 

consecutive year. 

Responded to 122 requests for tree work by Town residents. 

Planted twenty-six new 3-inch caliper shade trees. 

Pruned ninety-one trees and removed thirty-one hazardous and diseased trees. 

Responded to thirteen emergency tree calls from the Andover Police Department. 

Continued monitoring the composting operation at Bald Hill. 

56 



Instituted a new fee permit program at Bald Hill composting site to reduce illegal dumping. 

Coordinated the installation of the holiday lighting on Main Street. 

Over 3700 cubic yards of tree debris and stumps were collected and ground up. 

Celebrated Arbor Day on April 30, 2004 at Wood Hill Middle/High Plain Elementary 

Schools. Distributed 225 12-inch Douglas fir trees to students to plant at home and planted a 

tree in honor of former School Committee Chair Tina Girdwood. 

VEHICLE MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

The Vehicle Maintenance Division is supervised by a Superintendent who also is 
responsible for purchasing and material's management for all Plant and Facilities operating 
divisions. This division provides maintenance to all Town vehicles and major pieces of 
equipment including fire apparatus, police cruisers, DPW trucks and heavy equipment, Plant and 
Facilities trucks and heavy equipment, Town/School emergency generators and other support 
vehicles and coordinates the purchasing for all new Town vehicles. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Provided preventive maintenance and general repairs to 153 Town vehicles and major pieces 

of equipment, 18 School and Town buildings emergency generators and 42 smaller pieces of 

equipment. Completed 1,062 work orders. 

Provided administrative support to vehicle purchases for Town departments. 

Supported snow removal operations, maintaining equipment and installation and removal of 

DPW sander units. 

Maintained and repaired all Fire apparatus as well as assisting with federally-mandated 

inspections of the ladder trucks hydraulic and pump systems. 

Annual Fuel Consumption in gallons for all Town departments is as follows: 

2002 2003 2004 



Gasoline 


91,278 


85,151 


91,607 


Diesel 


36,137 


45,637 


40,256 


Total Gallons 


127,415 


130,788 


131,863 


MUNICIPAL BUILDINGS DIVISION 







The Municipal Facilities Division of Plant & Facilities is managed by a Facilities 
Coordinator and part-time clerk. This division manages the Andover Townhouse (Old Town 
Hall) as well as all Town and School field schedules and rentals, School building schedules and 
rentals and park rentals. 

ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Lisa Campbell hired as the new Facilities Coordinator to replace long-time employee Lisa 
Wilson who moved from the area. 



57 



New Town/School fields portable toilet program implemented with private donations. 
Town/School buildings/fields fee program restructured and updated. 

On-going meetings with leaders of all private and Town/School youth sports leaders 
conducted to support field maintenance and schedule programs and special projects. 

RENTAL ACTIVITY 

In prior years, rentals were counted by hand by individual uses. In 2004, the numbers 
reflect the actual permits issued and entered into the accounting system. For every rental request 
received, a hand-written permit is issued and an invoice is generated. Additional categories were 
also added to show facility use more accurately. 

Schools 

School rentals continued to fill the ten schools in Town. Growth was seen in Community 
Service Division and School enrichment program rentals. 

Fields 

Town fields were rented to capacity each season in 2004. The High School, Community 
Services Division and Andover Youth Services programs continued to expand. All Town, Youth 
and Adult Leagues were asked to maintain their programs at their current size as there is not field 
space available for programs to grow and/or expand. 

Recreation Park 

Recreation Park is available for private rentals and is also used by the schools, 
Community Services and various youth leagues. 

Old Town Hall 

The function hall at Old Town Hall is available for rental seven days a week. 
Community Services and the Senior Center are the most frequent weekday users and Andover 
Youth Services regularly schedules concerts, videos, and dances at the Town House. 

Permits issued by the Municipal Buildings Division are as follows: 

2002 2003 2004 

Schools 318 615 871 

Town Buildings _j[9_ J9 99 

Total Permits Issued 453 809 1,093 



58 



PLANT AND FACILITIES STATISTICS 



TOWN BUILDING 
RENTAL PERMITS 



160 
140 
120 
100 4 

80 \ 

60 -j 

40 

20 




160 

140 

120 

100 
80 - 
60 - 
40 -I 
20 J 
I 



2002 



2003 



2004 



FIELD RENTAL PERMITS 






2002 



2003 



2004 



r 

1 C\(\C\ - 


SCHOOL BUILDING 
RENTAL PERMITS 








1,UUU 

900 - 

800 - 

700 - 

600 

500 - 

400 - 

300 - 

200 - 

100 - 
n 










— 


































u 




2002 




2003 




2004 





inn , 


SALE OF GRAVE SITES 


j 


1UU 1 

90 - 
80 
70 - 
60 ■ 
50 - 
40 - 
30 
20 - 
10 - 






















— 













: 





















u 




2002 




2003 




2004 



59 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

The mission of the Department of Public Works is to continuously improve our quality of 
life by providing the finest potable water, state-of-the-art disposal of our wastes (liquid and 
solid) and provide safe travel on our road network. 

ENGINEERING 

The Engineering Division prepared construction plans, cost estimates, specifications and 
bids, performed field layouts, inspections and construction supervision on projects such as: new 
sidewalk construction on Woburn Street from South School to Charlotte Drive; and drainage 
improvements on Olde Berry Road, Dale Street, Argilla Road and six other locations. 
Inspections and field tests were performed by staff during the relocation of 1400 feet the 
Shawsheen River Sewer Interceptor in Lawrence. The division also performed field survey and 
preliminary design to prepare for future construction of a new sidewalk on Moraine Street. 

The Engineering staff assisted and coordinated with consultants, contractors and residents 
during the design and construction of the sewer extensions for the Contracts No. 1, 2, 3 & 4 of 
the South Main Street/Ballardvale Road Areas, Rogers Brook Area and the Forest Hills Drive / 
Cross Street Area and the Retaining Wall Reconstruction on Red Spring Road. Various duties 
performed included utility markouts, inspections and resolving complaints. Staff members also 
coordinated with the consultant on the design and review of the Main Street Reconstruction 
project. 

Implementation activities to comply with new EPA Phase II Stormwater Management 
regulations were performed. A total of 278 storm drain outlets were field located and inspected 
in high priority sub-watershed areas such as the Husseys Brook, Rogers Brook and Harold 
Parker watersheds; data was also added to the GIS system to create a town wide drainage map as 
part of the requirements; corrective work was designed to install gas/oil separators on the floor 
drain discharges at the Ballardvale and West Andover Fire Stations. Activity reports from 
various town departments working on the program were documented and then utilized by the 
Town's consultant in preparation and submission of the annual Stormwater Management report 
to EPA in April. 

Work was also performed to coordinate the development of the Town's GIS system with 
the consultant; install software, review preliminary and final data, checkplots and database 
design, development of drainage, water and sewer utility layers and updating of the parcel maps 
for the Town Assessor and printed the necessary copies for other town departments. 

Planning and estimating for the resurfacing of 13 town streets was prepared this year, 
while assistance was given to the Highway Division during the actual work performed on these 
streets. Preliminary and Definitive Subdivision Plans and Site Plans were reviewed for the 
Planning Board; checked for design conformance, traffic safety, layout and adequacy of 
proposed roads and utilities. All roads and utilities in new subdivisions and site developments 
such as Barron Court, Hay Bale Road, Avella Circle, Murray Hill Road, Powder Mill Square and 



60 



numerous other sites were inspected and tested to insure compliance with Town construction 
standards. Performance Bond amounts were also calculated as requested by the Planning Board. 

Street opening permits for the installation and repair of various underground utilities by 
Bay State Gas Co., Verizon, Mass Electric, AT&T Broadband and other private contractors, 
were issued and the necessary utility markouts and inspections were performed. 

The Engineering Division also provided and maintained records of various utilities, street 
excavations, residential and industrial site development, street layouts and road maintenance. 





2000 | 2001 2002 j 2003 | 2004 


Storm Drain Design & Construction j 2,378 j 2,283 
(ft.) 


448 , 640 


427 


Sewer Main Design & Construction 
(ft.) 


1,660 | 37,600 


50 ! 700 

1 





Sidewalk Design & Construction (ft.) 


6,140 | 8,623 ! 15,700 


1,325 


Water Main Design & Construction 
(ft.) 


4,188 


5,736 





Streets Resurfaced (miles) 


5.4 : 4.3 i 6.8 5.8 


4.8 


Street Opening Permits Issued & J 175 
Inspected 


145 148 


276 


298 


Sewer Connections reviewed for 
Board of Health 


48 


25 


35 


197 


160 


Assessors Maps updated 


30 


45 


48 


52 


51 


Subdivision/Site Plans reviewed (# 16/62 1 18/68 
plans/# lots) 


16/53 


26/98 21/46 


Performance Bonds figured for 9 1 6 
Planning Board 


9 


9 


6 


Drainage outfalls located, mapped 
and inspected 


22 


197 


298 


Subdivision Construction 1 
Inspections/Tests: 










Water mains (ft.) i 13,200 


9,105 


5,734 


4,287 


8,133 


Sewer mains (ft.) 


2,619 


3,920 2,787 


3,591 


1,754 


Drain lines (ft.) 


2,890 


4,480 2,729 


1,760 


3,002 


Sidewalks (ft.) ■ 3,854 


1,580 


5,388 j 4,586 


2,807 


Roads Paved: Binder coarse (ft.) '5,380 
Top coarse (ft.) 1 4,280 


2,800 
3,150 


1,586 1,997 
8,432 5,345 


1,971 
2,867 


Streets Reviewed for Town j 12 j 7 
Acceptance 


6 5 

1 


5 



61 



HIGHWAY 

The Highway Division is responsible for road maintenance, including rebuilding and 
resurfacing of approximately 200 miles of existing roads. During the fall, spring and summer 
month, two sweepers are continuously kept busy cleaning winter sand off all streets and cleaning 
road construction areas. A few days per week the sweepers start work at 5 a.m. to take 
advantage of low traffic and parking conditions. The Highway Division is responsible for the 
maintenance of the Town's sidewalk infrastructure. The Division also assists the Engineering 
Division in inspecting new roads prior to acceptance as public ways. The division is responsible 
for the cleaning and maintenance of all storm water culverts and drainage systems including 
catch basin and pip cleaning as well as maintenance of water courses impaired by beaver dams. 
The Highway Division is the lead agency responsible for snow and ice removal and flood control 
measures; other Town divisions assist in these operations. 





2000 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Number of streets resurfaced 


23 




30 


9 


15 


Total number of miles of road resurfaced 


5.4 


4.3 


6.8 


5.8 


4.8 


Total number of feet of curbs 
constructed 


22,104 


23,500 


14,282 


11,215 


12,434 


Catch basins cleaned 


586 


397 


231 


1,292 


1,350 


Storm drains/culverts cleaned 







3 


113 


220 


Catch basins repaired 


41 


24 


51 


34 


53 


Storm drains repaired 


4 


5 





5 


6 


Snow storms 






12 


5 


Sanding events 








54 


40 


Signs repaired/installed 


i 




400 


460 


Masonry wall repairs 


l 
i 




4 


6 



SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and maintenance of the wastewater 
pumping stations on Dale Street in Ballardvale, Bridle Path, Osgood Street, Shawsheen Village, 
and the entire system of sanitary sewers. The sewerage system includes 93 miles of sanitary 
sewers along with five (5) new pumping stations and 5,850 connections with an additional 24 
miles of mainline sewer and 1600 connections scheduled to come on line over the next three (3) 
years. The raw sewage discharge from the Shawsheen Village Pumping Station is transported by 
means of a force main through the City of Lawrence to the Greater Lawrence Sanitary District's 
Regional Treatment Plant in North Andover for disposal. 





2000 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Sewer Main Blocks Cleared 


46 


67 


53 


48 


37 


Sewer Main Rodded Regular 
Maintenance 


3 


44 


39 


41 


108 


Sewer Mains Repaired/Replaced 


3 


7 3 


2 


5 



62 



SOLID WASTE 

As a member of the North East Solid Waste Committee (NESWC), Andover has its 
refuse transported and processed at the Regional Waste-to-Energy Plant in North Andover, 
where the refuse is incinerated to generate electricity. The Solid Waste Division oversees the 
mandatory curbside recycling program for newspapers/magazines, junk mail, office paper, 
cardboard, telephone books, paperboard, steel/tin metal containers, glass, #1 thru #7 plastics and 
aluminum containers. The Town negotiated to earn a paper credit when the New England index 
("Yellow Sheet") price for news #6 is above $30/ton. We earned a total credit of $44,108 last 
year. The Town also maintains a leaf and grass clippings compost site on the High Plain Road, 
near Bald Hill. The Town screens and grinds the material annually with the compost being 
available to Town residents. 





2000 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Tons of residential refuse collected 


12,764 


13,142 


13,280 


13,636 


13,452 


Tons of mixed residential paper 


2,668 


2,479 


2,540 


2,607 


2,596 


Tons of corrugated containers 





275 


340 


384 


399 


Tons of glass recycled 


455 


488 


532 


566 


593 


Tons of steel/tin containers recycled 


8 


37 


31 


34 


35 


Tons of #1 thru #7 plastics 


52 


37 


31 


33 


35 


Tons of aluminum materials 


12 


37 


32 


33 


35 


Tons of leaves & grass clipping composted 


2,200 


3,000 


3,000 


3,375 


6,200 



WATER 

The Water Treatment Plant processed 2.199 billion gallons (average 6.03 MGD) to 
produce 1.971 billion gallons of finish water delivered to the distribution system. Forty-two 
percent (42%) of the water was for residential use, 19.5% was for commercial use and 17.2 % 
was classified as industrial use. Additionally, 1.479 billion gallons was diverted from the 
Merrimack River to Haggetts Pond through the Fishbrook pump station. 

During the four compliance periods in 2004, volatile organic compounds, synthetic 
organic compounds, secondary contaminants, lead, copper and perchlorate levels were 
monitored. There were no violations of the Total Coliform Rule and CT monitoring for giardia, 
cryposporidium. and enteric viruses suggests 99.9 percent removal of these organisms. The 90th 
percentile for lead levels in distribution samples was 0.009 parts per million (ppm); the 90th 
percentile for copper was 0.040 ppm. Both results are below the action level for these 
contaminants. Perchlorate was not detected in finish water or at Abbott Well. 



Maintenance was completed on Treatment Plant equipment including low and high 
service pumps, backwash, chemical feed, and chemical storage units. More than 300,000 pounds 
of carbon was removed and replaced in three filter units. Sedimentation sludge collection 
equipment was inspected, cleaned, and replaced as required. The Fishbrook Station was on-line 
for 121 days diverting 1.479 billion gallons to Haggetts Pond. 

In October 2004, construction began on an upgrade of the ozone system, including 
conversion from ambient air to a liquid oxygen system. The project is on schedule due for 
completion in May 2005. 

63 



! 2000 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Hydrants Repaired 


45 


87 


117 


93 


121 


Hydrants Replaced 


1 


7 


14 


42 


72 


Hydrants Inspected & Serviced 


211 


383 


278 


252 


286 


Hydrants Flushed 


106 


235 


183 


201 


178 


Water Main Breaks Repaired 


9 


23 


35 


18 


251 


House Service Leaks Repaired 


14 


17 


11 


6 


14 


House Services Renewed 


13 


21 


35 


53 


28+ 


New Water Meter Accounts/Installations 


116 


98 


52 


113 


145 


Old Water Meters Replaced 


197 


379 


286 


461 


166 


Water Meters bench checked 


1 


17 


12 


26 


15 


Water Shut Offs/Turn On 


177 


209 


194 


183 


126 


Gate Boxes Adjusted 


36 


51 


48 


31 


63 


Gallons of water treated (in millions) 


2,102 


2,377 


2,388 


2,167 


2,199 


Average daily gallons pumped (in million 

gal.) 


5.76 


6.51 


6.54 


5.94 


6.03 


Maximum day (in million gallons) 


11.053 


12.976 


14.505 


12.857 


10.772 



GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District (GLSD) wastewater treatment facility continued 
to provide service to residential, commercial and industrial users in 2001. Since it began 
operation in April 1977, the facility has treated 302 billion gallons of wastewater that was 
previously discharged, untreated, into the Merrimack River. 

Disposal of sewage sludge, the by-product of treatment, is the GLSD's largest single 
expense. It was trucked to Maine, Canada, and Connecticut for disposal. The GLSD recently 
completed construction of a sewage digester that reduces the volume of sludge by nearly 50% 
while producing Methane gas for heating and creating a more environmentally friendly product. 
The sludge to fertilizer plant construction has been completed and has implemented a safe 
economic alternative to landfilling of raw sludge. The GLSD expects to save $1 million per year 
in sludge disposal costs and the savings will be shared by member communities by lower 
operating cost assessments. 

There are currently 48 people staffing the plant. The operation is continuous 24 hours per 
day and 365 days per year. The District Commission meets monthly to address policy matters. 





2000 2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Andover's daily average flow to the 

Sanitary 

District (in millions of gallons) 


3.959 3.734 


3.484 


4.136 


3.906 


Sanitary District (in millions of gallons) j 1,400 1,350 


1,250 


1,460 


1,510 



64 



PUBLIC WORKS STATISTICS 



STREET BERM CONSTRUCTION 



23,000 

21,000 

19,000 

17,000 

15,000 

13,000 

11,000 

9,000 

7,000 

5,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



WATER TREATED 



3,000 

2,800 

2,600 

2,400 

2,200 - 

2,000 

1,800 - 

1,600 - 

1,400 - 

1,200 

1,000 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



SOLID WASTE & 
RECYCLING COLLECTION 



w 



18,000 
16,000 
14,000 
12,000 - 



10,000 - 
8,000 -- 



6,000 



100 



nil 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 

□ Refuse □ Paper □ Glass 



V) 
UJ 



STREET RESURFACING 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



J 



65 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

The Division of Community Services provides the residents of Andover a myriad of social, 
educational, cultural and recreational opportunities embracing diversity and accessibility' for all. 
Community Services strives to rate the pulse of the community and incorporate ideas into valued 
programs for its citizens now and in the future. 

The Division of Community Services (DCS) offers year-round recreational, enrichment and 
cultural programs for residents of all ages. Through the mutual mission of educating its residents, the 
Andover School Department and Community Services have an agreement to open the public schools 
to community use through DCS. After school programs are held system-wide, while the majority of 
the evening adult education programs are housed at Andover High School. In addition to the public 
schools, programs are held at Recreation Park, Pomps Pond, AYS Skate Park, Town House, The 
Park, Senior Center, Greater Lawrence Regional Technical High School and other in-town facilities. 
Community Services prides itself on transfusing residents' ideas into valued programs. Through the 
Division's vigorous efforts, services to the Town's residents are continuously improved. Healthy 
enrollment is attributed to a repertoire of community-based instructors, streamlined registration 
including FAX, VIS A/MasterCard, overnight mailbox and cable TV promotion. 

Family-oriented activities have been popular such as the parent tot crafts, nature walks, and 
the Mother/Son and Father/Daughter dances. Many classes encourage family participation such as 
ballroom dancing, cooking, foreign language, dog obedience, CPR, tennis, and fitness classes. 

DCS instructors come from all segments of the community. Professionals, specialists, hobby 
enthusiasts, homemakers, student interns and retired individuals comprise the teaching and 
leadership staff. This varied instructor base provides the ability to offer diverse programs. The 
majority of the instructional staff resides within Andover; however, in several instances DCS is able 
to bring in quality programs from outside the region. Andover and several other north shore towns 
are sharing their instructor rosters. Each town has benefited by gleaming experienced instructors in 
areas of needed community interest. This year DCS offered 69 new programs for children and adults. 
Over 1 50 classes were offered each tri-semester with recent enrollments totaling 5,1 04 individuals. 
Sports clinics and leagues for children, flag football, lacrosse, Sandlot baseball and L'il Hoopsters 
basketball adult yoga and tennis, continue to be the most popular programs. In addition to these 
classes, DCS offers school vacation programs, after school skiing, trips, playgrounds, summer 
concerts, special events and a public swimming program at Pomps Pond. 

Improvements to the Recreation Park have continued by adding a new rescue boat to the pond 
fleet and several Eagle Scout projects beautifying the property. During the Summer months, DCS 
serves well over 13,000 people. Approximately 1 ,600 children a day participated in programs during 
the month of July. The Fourth of July Pancake Breakfast and Horribles Parade attracts between 3,000 
and 5,000 people each year. Three thousand patriotic citizens eat breakfast while a host of others 
cheer their parading neighbors, participate in games and activities and enjoy the concert and 
entertainers. The Summer Concerts in The Park typically attract persons of all ages each week for the 
family musical programs. Concerts held at Pomps Pond were eliminated due to budget constraints. 



66 



The Andona Society provided S 1,4 10 in scholarships to low-income residents to participate 
in summer programs. DCS also awarded $4,000 alternative service projects to residents in need of 
assistance in order to attend DCS-sponsored activities. 

Networking with the community, DCS continues to develop programs in cooperation with 
local businesses and Town departments. The Division uses local resources to compliment its full- 
time staff. Five Tax Voucher assistants work along staff by helping with registration, general office 
duties and after-school and evening programming. In addition, numerous students perform 
community service hours for school, religious education or the Alternative Sentencing Program. 
Collaboration with the Andover Village Improvement Society (A. V.I.S.) has been very successful. 
Weekend walks on AVIS and conservation lands were given by local wardens free of charge. 

DCS assists the community by encouraging healthy lifestyles including offering a variety of 
fitness programs, courses on wellness and through programs such as Alliance for the Mentally 111 
(KAMI). A workshop and National Awareness Day for students carrying backpacks was a success 
due to the participation of West and Wood Hill Middle Schools and High Plain Elementary students. 
A DCS staff member is the Town's designated representative to the United Way during their yearly 
pledge efforts. Mittens are collected each December at numerous locations around the Town 
including the public schools, Library and Senior Center. Thousands of mittens are donated to the 
needy through this giving program. DCS also assists residents who are unable to pay tuition, 
participates in an alternative service program in lieu of payment, provides assistance with Town- 
wide functions for PTO fundraising, Andover Youth Foundation, and social organizations. 

As technology improves, DCS keeps pace with the computer age. On-line courses are offered 
monthly through a new service with www.ed2go.com/dcs . This fairly new way for adults to learn is 
perfect for business use while at work or for learning at home. Participants can update their skills, 
discover a new talent or chart a career path at their own pace. Hundreds of courses are offered each 
month. The beauty of an on-line course is that classes will run regardless of the enrollment size. 

The revolving account continues to assist the Division in its ability to sponsor a variety of 
activities and trips. School vacation programs, Children's Studio for the Arts and Summer Theatre 
Ensemble, keyboard lessons and a host of day trips for adults and children are examples of programs 
that are funded through this account. 

DCS PROGRAM STATISTICS: 

FALL PARTICIPATION 

Fall Classes Youth ages 2 -18 1,149 

Adults 403 

Holly Balls 350 

Special Events/Trips 2,083 

Kickin' Kids Soccer League 95 

TOTAL Fall Participation 4,080 



67 



WINTER PARTICIPATION 

Winter Classes: Youth ages 2 -18 1,439 

Adults 763 

Bradford Ski grades 3-8 218 

Kid's Basketball League grades 1-3 244 

Youth Vacation Basketball 201 

Father/Daughter, Family & Ballroom Dances 238 

Special Events/Trips 114 

TOTAL Winter Participation 3,217 



SUMMER PARTICIPATION 



Summer Classes: Youth ages 2 -18 


1331 


Adults 


185 


Special School-Age Children's Programs: 




All-Day Discovery grades K-5 


1,750 


Summer Theatre grades 2-10 


207 


Drop-in Playground grades K-5 


245 


Drop-in Field Trips grades K-5 


777 


Special Pre-School Age Children's Programs: 




Half Pints ages 4-6 


43 


Park Events ages 1 -6 


250 


Pomps Pond: 




Stickers 


280 


Daily Attendance 


30+/cars 


Average number of people per day 


150/day 


Concerts: 




The Park all ages 


1,575 


Special Events: 




Fourth of July all ages 


5,000 


Trips & Events all ages 


358 


Co-Ed Adult Softball League adults 


600 



TOTAL Summer Participation 12,781 

TOTAL YEAR-LONG PARTICIPATION 20,078+ 



68 



DCS STATISTICS 



$800,000 
$700,000 
$600,000 
$500,000 
$400,000 
$300,000 
$200,000 
$100,000 



DCS REVENUES 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



□ Offset □ Revolving 



J 



12,000 
11,000 
10,000 
9,000 
8,000 
7,000 
6,000 
5,000 
4,000 
3,000 
2,000 
1,000 



SUMMER PLAYGROUND 
ATTENDANCE 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



RECREATIONAL SPORTS LEAGUE 
ATTENDANCE 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



f \ 


JULY 4TH & SUMMER 


CONCERT ATTENDANCE 

H C\(\C\ -r- 


o,uuu 




7,500 - 

7 nnn - 


















/,uuu 
fi Knn - 












6,000 - 
^ Knn - 




— 

















- 




5,000 - 

























-' 


, , 






4,500 - 


- 









— 























H,UUU -...,... ,.,.., 


1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 


L ^ 



69 



DIVISION OF ELDER SERVICES 

The mission of the Division of Elder Services is to identify, develop, implement and 
advocate for programs and services designed to enhance the quality of life and independence of 
elders in the community, and to provide a focal point in the community (Senior Center) where 
these programs and services can be easily accessed by elders and their families. 



THE CHANGING FACE OF A GROWING COMMUNITY OF ELDERS 

The elder population continues to increase both nationally and locally. As "Baby 
Boomers" age, one out of three Andover residents will be over age 60 in the not too distant 
future. This single statistic is of primary importance. Will we, as a community, be ready? How 
prepared are we to meet the various needs of a population whose ages range from 60 to 100+? 
What resources will be needed to support our oldest seniors living independently in the 
community? As more residents seek assistance, either for themselves or for family members, the 
division will continue to create and provide specialized programs and services in fulfillment of 
its mission, as laid out by the Council on Aging, following the charge of the Town Meeting of 
March 12, 1966: 

Identify the total needs of the community's elderly population; 

Educate the community and enlist support and participation of all citizens about these needs; 

Design, promote or implement services to fill these needs, or coordinate existing services in 

the community; 

Promote and support any other programs which are designed to assist elderly in the 

community; and 

Enlist and develop capable volunteers and professional leadership for the purposes stated in 

this Article (35). 

To accomplish these goals, programs are designed to promote good health, nutrition, 
access to services and community life, financial and personal independence and combat 
isolation. We continue to develop creative Intergenerational programs serving both elders and 
young people from pre-school to college age. An emphasis on Health, Wellness & Nutrition 
programs provides a variety of opportunities to maintain, enhance and improve health. 
Continuing goals and objectives focus on improving social services, educational and recreational 
programs, intergenerational opportunities, building the volunteer corps, and various 
administrative and elder network improvements. 

ECONOMIC CONSTRAINTS 

An increased need for services is compounded by decreases in funding. As we struggle 
to maintain core services with fewer resources, we have increased efforts to offset related costs. 
Advocacy at the state and federal levels, grant writing and outside fundraising become 
increasingly important. Fees for service cover most program costs and are supplemented by 
coordinating programs with other agencies. 



70 



INCREASES IN NEED 

Requests for services tend to increase in difficult economic times. We have experienced 
an increase in requests for direct services, including Meals on Wheels, Medical Transportation, 
Friendly Visitors, Senior Connections and other supportive services. In addition, there has been 
a dramatic increase in requests for general information. We expect this trend to continue. As we 
have seen most recently at the federal level with changes in the Medicare program and locally 
with fewer insurance providers and service options, the negative affects of the economy continue 
to impact the elderly population first, and often, most severely. 

SPACE 

Our ability to implement programs and services designed in response to identified needs 
continues to be limited by the constraints of insufficient and inappropriate space. Many programs 
and activities are scheduled off-site, creating administrative and scheduling challenges. Seniors 
interested in participating in programs scheduled off-site often limit their participation to one 
event a day so they won't have to travel between the Senior Center and another site. Others are 
unable to participate in events not scheduled at the Senior Center because accessibility to off-site 
locations is limited by the lack of affordable and accessible transportation services. 

THE COUNCIL ON AGING AND THE SENIOR CENTER TASK FORCE 

The Council on Aging has identified advocacy and transportation as major areas of focus. 
The demographics and the financial future of the town require a fiscally responsible solution to 
the services and space issues that have been identified. The Senior Center Task Force has worked 
diligently for the past three years to address this issue. They ask for your support of the warrant 
article to fund your new Senior Center that will be presented at Town Meeting in April 2005. 



Grants & 

Sale of 

Service 

18% 



Municipal 

Funding 

50% 



FY 2005 



Volunteers 
32% 




71 



ELDER SERVICES STATISTICS 



MEALS SERVED 



30,000 
25,000 
20,000 
15,000 
10,000 
5,000 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



□ Meals-on-Wheels □ On-Site Lunches 



TAX VOUCHER PROGRAM 
VALUE TO TOWN 




1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



VALUE OF VOLUNTEER SERVICE 



$550,000 
$500,000 
$450,000 
$400,000 
$350,000 
$300,000 
$250,000 
$200,000 






/"""V /\ 


/ \ 


/ 




f 




/ 




/ 


J 


1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 





MEDICAL TRANSPORTATION 



2,100 



3 

■ 

c 
O 



1,900 
1,700 
1,500 
1,300 - 
1,100 

900 

700 ^ 



500 



1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



72 



VETERANS SERVICES 

The mission of the Veterans Sennces Office is to do whatever is necessaiy to provide 
Andover veterans with benefits, entitlements and services whether they be medical, administrative, 
financial or quality of life. 



The Veterans Services Office provides or coordinates all state and federal financial, medical 
and administrative benefits to over 3,500 of Andover's veterans and their families. In 2004, the 
Office responded to inquiries or requests from over 855 local veterans and provided direct financial 
assistance for fuel, food, housing, burials and medical needs to several dozen Andover families. The 
Town annually receives reimbursement from the Commonwealth for 75% of the funds provided to 
local veterans under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 115. 

The Office also planned and coordinated the patriotic observances on Veterans Day, 
Memorial Day, Flag Day, the anniversary of September 1 1 and placed over 5,500 flags on the 
graves of veterans buried in Andover. Band concerts and other civic activities during the year were 
also handled by the Veterans Services Office. 

Formal ceremonies were held on Memorial Day, Flag Day, July 4 Ih , V-J Day, POW/M1A 
Day, Veterans Day and Pearl Harbor Day. 

A major highlight in 2004 was the dedication of the official Andover World War II Memorial 
in The Park. The Memorial, which was built entirely with private funds, commemorates the sixty 
Andover young men killed in WW II and highlights the service of over 1,100 Andover young men 
and women during that conflict. A commemorative flag pole was also donated to the Town as part 
of this project. 

The Veterans Services Office Director is also the Town's Graves Registration and Burial 
Officer. During 2004, seventy- four Andover veterans died - fifty-nine were World War II veterans, 
fifteen were Korean veterans and three were Vietnam veterans. Several of these veterans fought in 
more than one war. 

According to the latest Federal Government statistics, 221 Andover veterans and/or their 
family members received $1,570,225 in federal and state benefits in 2004. 

The Veterans Office is also engaged in an on-going project of identifying and marking all 
veterans' graves and computerizing all burial records within the Town's ten cemeteries. Much of 
this work is being done as Eagle Scout projects with local Boy Scout troops. 

Finally, a special project to upgrade all Andover records of the Civil War was started with 
completion scheduled in late 2005. 



73 



ANDOVER VETERANS DEATHS - 2004* 



1) MARSDEN, Phillips B. 

2) NEIL, Robert W. 

3) SALUS, Albert 

4) NEVILLE, Walter S. 

5) MARQUIS. Nelson 

6) CUTICCHIA, Anthony 

7) DEVINE, James 

8) DOWNEY, James J. 

9) WHEELOCK, Donald 

10) CORRY, Robert C. 
ll)WHOLEY,JohnJ. 

12) MARSHALL, Kenneth 

13) CAMARRA, Richard F. 

14) RUSSELL. Edmond S. 

15) HENGST, DonaldS. 

16) HATCH, Grace M. 

17) GLYNN, Leo 

18) RUTTER, Harold, Jr. 

19) GALLANT, Clarence E. 



Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WW II & Korea 


Navy 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 



74 



20) FANNING, Robert 

21) EATON, James H. Ill 

22) CROCKER, David A. 

23) KETTRICK. Robert 

24) KENT, William B. Jr. 

25) LAUDER, Gordon B. 

26) D'AMELIO, Marguerite 

27) BENSON, Elizabeth A. 

28) PICKARD, Marjorie 

29) PETERS, James J.B. 

30) PETTORUTO, Edward P. 

31) HUDGINS, Richard 

32) ROTTLER, Earl 

33) ANZALONE, Vincent P. 

34) BARR, Charles B. 

35) CATANZARO, Joseph L. 

36) SWIFT, Richard A. 

37) SULLIVAN, Edmund P. 

38) YANCY, Raymond R. 

39) COON, Arthur L. 



Navy 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


USMC 


WW II & Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


Vietnam 


Navy 


wwn 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


USMC 


Korea 


Army 


Korea 


Army 


WW II POW 



75 



40 



41 



42 



43 



44 



45 



46 



47 



48 



49 



50 



51 



52 



53 



54 



55 



56 



57 



58 



59 



GLOWACKI, Walter W. 
Mc GUIRK, John F. 
SALVATI, Albert 
SMITH, Richard A. 
BUCKLEY, Harry, Jr. 
WEBSTER, Thomas 
La FOND, Robert J. 
SOUTER, Charles E. 
O'CONNOR, Hal 



O'NEIL, Richard D. 



Mc CLELLAN, John A. 
AUCHTERLONIE, Robert L. 



PAPPAS, John A. 



WHITE, Laurence 



MALOOF, George C. 
DORION, Charles K. 
REDMOND, Wm. S. Jr. 
KEEGAN, James 
SHERMAN, Donald 
KIRKHAM, Richard 



Army 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Armv 


Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


AAC 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


USAF 


Vietnam 



76 



60) GRAY, Harrison F. 

61) MacDOUGALL, John L. 

62) BERNARDIN, Robert E. 

63) NANTOSKI, Edw. J. 

64) VONDELL, Philip A. 

65) RATCLIFFE, Arthur W. 

66) EMMERT, William R. 

67) STEINERT, Richard L. 

68) LUKEN, Roland I. 

69) WRIGLEY, Clifford S. 

70) VALPEY, Daniel P. 

71) VAYANOS, James 

72) MULDOON, Robert A. 



73) GUERIN, Richard J. 



74) NOURSE, Wayne E. 



Navy 


WW II 


Army 


WW II 


Army 


Korea 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


USAF 


Korea 


Navy 


WW II & Korea 


USCG 


WWII 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


WWII 


Army 


Korea 


Army 


WWII 


Navy 


Vietnam 


Army 


Korea 



* Andover Veterans Director John Doherty compiled the above list. It is accurate to the best of his 
knowledge. Please report errors or omissions to Mr. Doherty at (978) 623-8218. 



77 



ANDOVER YOUTH SERVICES 

The AYS aims to provide young people useful experiences to promote healthy growth and 
development. It is our goal to build a network of affordable, accessible, safe, and challenging 
youth programs that appeal and respond to the diverse interests of young adolescents and their 
families. 

Andover Youth Services (AYS) was established to address the need for an increase in 
recreational, educational, social, and support programs for the middle school and high school 
populations within the community. AYS supplies the youth of Andover with programs, services, 
and activities throughout the year. AYS provides a direct link that connects youth to their 
community. Andover' s young people face many challenges and it the AYS mission to develop 
and maintain a program that has the ability to be flexible and encourage all youth to use their 
creativity and spontaneity in positive ways. 

The support piece of AYS has continued to flourish with an increase in the community 
service program, after school adventure-based program, drop-in and flexible office hours, court- 
related services, volunteer and intern opportunities, hospital visits, referrals, college and 
employment, recommendations, fundraising for youth programs, crisis intervention, outreach, 24 
hour emergency response, parent support and education, discussion groups, and specialized in- 
school groups. 

It is essential to connect with other people, groups and systems already working with 
young people. The Andover Youth Services remained dedicated to establishing a community- 
wide network of supportive services for young people. AYS works directly with these 
organizations in creating and implementing policy, action items fundraising, and advocacy for 
youth. 

AYS receives ideas and concepts directly from the young people themselves and then 
take these ideas and empowers the youth to make them happen. By interacting alongside young 
people, whether it is handing out flyers or creating plans for a new youth center, the programs 
the Youth Services creates and implements are immediate reflections of what the youth want and 
need. By staying true to its philosophy, AYS will continue to provide a diverse range of 
activities, events, groups and programs for all young people of Andover in the new millennium. 

AYS PROGRAMS 

The Andover Youth Services Summer Program - Ten - May to August 

The Summer of 2004 was another great adventure at Andover Youth Services. Through a 
series of fun and challenging activities, the young people who participated received a chance 
to express themselves and share their experiences in a positive, supporting environment. 
Over one thousand young people joined the AYS Summer program. The essence of the 
program was within the eight weeks of the Summer experience entitled, Ten. The program 
offered a wide variety of trips, adventures and services that attracted the interest of middle 
school students. The program encouraged young people to participate and experience 
activities that were new, diverse and challenging. The outdoor adventures (for example: 



78 



rock climbing, backpacking, and kayaking) provide opportunities to teach about the value of 
natural resources in an exciting and fun manner. 

Ultimate Frisbee - Year round 

Young people indicated they wanted Ultimate Frisbee and AYS began the first middle school 
team in 2003. Based upon the success of the High School Ultimate Frisbee teams, the middle 
school boys and girls learned the multiple throws, offense and defense strategies, and other 
skills in this face-paced sport. The team competed in a huge tournament in Amherst, MA 
and a couple of games against neighboring communities. 

Field Hockey - Summer - Fall 

AYS initiated a middle school girls field hockey team that competed against neighboring 
towns and brought high school students into a mentoring role by providing instruction on 
stick-handling, passing and other elements of the game. 

Volleyball - Winter 

AYS continued its middle school volleyball league where students learned the necessary 
skills of passing, setting, serving and hitting from high school mentors and coaches. Each of 
the three middle schools entered a separate boys and girls team for an end of the season 
tournament. 

Basketball, Open Gym -Year round 

In the AYS tradition of taking new ideas and generating them into programs, a street hockey 
program, Open Gym and AYS High School Summer Basketball League became instant 
successes. Open gym provided a similar pick up atmosphere for high school basketball 
players. The AYS Summer Basketball League was designed and developed by a high school 
senior, Jake Minton, and brought over a hundred players and spectators to the AHS Field 
House for bi-weekly games and a season-ending tournament. The programs will continue 
next Summer and some beyond the summer months due to their success. 

Lacrosse - Year round 

Since 1997, AYS has continued to expand Andover's lacrosse program. The youth league 
experienced an overwhelming increase in enrollment and additional boys and girls youth 
teams were added. AYS implemented several Summer lacrosse programs due to the 
overwhelming demand for year-round lacrosse programs. Youth Services produced 
successful beginners programs for youths ages 8-10 and pick-up leagues for middle school 
boys and girls who wanted to improve upon their skills or learn the sport for the first time. In 
addition to expansion on the youth level, AYS funded and implemented a girls lacrosse team 
at the high school in the Spring of 2003 and a boy's freshman team in the Spring of 2004. 
Lacrosse has been a year-round effort offering clinics, introductory sessions and pick up 
sessions. AYS continues to support this growing program by sustaining year-round 
fundraising efforts, recruiting coaches and volunteers. 

Andover Snowboard Club - December to April 

The Snowboard Club is a group of skiers and riders who share the love for the snow and 
travel to Sugarbush, Mt. Snow, Loon, Sunday River, Stratton for the US Open and more for 
some stellar outdoor recreation. The ASC ventures north monthly and also collaborates with 
the Phillips Academy Snowboard Club. 

79 



Afterschool Programs — September to June 

Flag football, Field Hockey, Learn to Snowboard, Street Hockey, Rock Climbing, spring 
open gym, Ultimate frisbee, Rugby, Middle school Intramurals, Track program, volleyball 
program, Outing Club, Bowling Club, etc. 

Vacation Day Programs - September to June 

Developed a variety of program opportunities during holidays and vacation days for middle 
school and high school students. 

AYS SUPPORT SERVICES - Year round 

Community Service 

The willingness of young people to serve their community was demonstrated thoroughly over 
the course of the community service days. The young people enthusiastically helped 
community trails by dragging huge logs and boards to build a bog bridge, clearing brush and 
dead trees to create a new trail, and hacking through brush to reclaim an overgrown trail. On 
another service day we helped out at the Franciscan Center, clearing brush and restoring a 
peace garden. The energy of the youth was focused in a manner that verified that young 
people can make a visible difference in their community. 

Venture Out Program 

Offers a variety of challenging activities for young men and women. We create a powerful 
group by forming trust and building strong friendships/ relationships. The young people are 
challenged mentally, physically, and socially. By participating in this group, the youth will 
develop vital self-confidence that will carry into every aspect of their lives and community. 

Other Support Services 

Drop-in and flexible office hours; Court-related services; volunteer and intern opportunities; 

hospital visits; referrals; employment network; college and employment recommendations; 

fundraising for youth programs; crisis intervention; Outreach; 24-hour emergency response; 

parent support and education; discussion groups; specialized in-school groups and 

transportation 

AYS EVENTS 

Keep It Wild Fashion Show - December to June 

The 5 th Annual "Keep It Wild" Fashion Show provided twenty designers and over fifty 
models a venue to expose their creative talents. Student designers sewed outfits and 
recruited models who would showcase their work. The AHS Field House was transformed 
into an atmosphere of style and fashion with pulsing music and a 1 00-foot runway. Five 
hundred people turned out to this unique June event. 

Other Events 

Shakespeare in the Park, Making Connections, Check it Out - Police Forum and the Service 
Club's annual event in The Park. 



80 



Concerts/Shows - Year round 

AYS collaborates with a variety of young people who are interested in putting on concerts, 
dances and special shows. Each show has its own particulars with an average of one to two 
shows produced per month. Examples in 2004; Piebald Concert, Turkey Jam, Hypnotude, 
several OTH shows, etc. 

ANDOVER COMMUNITY SKATE PARK - May to December 

A positive and safe environment open to all ages and abilities, which promotes and 
encourages individual expression, and learning. The park provides a positive atmosphere 
centered around respect for others and most importantly, fun. 

Continued to play an influential role for AYS. Aside from normal hours of operation, many 
young people had the opportunity to participate in skateboarding lessons and clinics. High 
school mentors instructed youth on the various skateboarding tricks and ramp riding 
techniques. The ACSP hosted two professional skateboard demonstrations over the summer 
months bringing in some 400 spectators each demo. Skateboard competitions allowed local 
youth to showcase their honed skills and win some prizes at the same time. 

NETWORKING AND ADVOCACY - Year round 

Andover Youth Council 

AYS operates directly with the Andover Youth Council. This council is comprised of 
thirteen high school students and three adult members chosen from the community at large. 
The mission of the Youth Council is to advocate for all youth and to bring more services 
pertaining to issues relevant to their lives. The goal is to empower young people to get 
involved with community organizations, schools and Town government in order to create 
opportunities for youth. This council has become an official part of the Town structure and 
their office is located in the Town Offices next to the Youth Services office. 

Andover Youth Foundation, Inc. 

A non-profit corporation organized to undertake the construction of a Youth Center for the 
youth of Andover. 

Andover Community Advocates for Resources, Education, and Support (CARES) 

Andover CARES is dedicated to supporting life affirming choices, fostering resiliency, and 
increasing a sense of belonging in the community of Andover. 

AMC Youth Opportunities Program (YOP) 

The Appalachian Mountain Club Youth Opportunities Program helps youth workers and 
youth-service agencies offer educational and recreational outdoor opportunities for their 
youth. The AMC encourages the involvement of all people in its mission and activities and 
their goal is to be a community which is comfortable, inviting and accessible for people of 
any age, gender, race, religion, ethnicity, ability, sexual orientation or socioeconomic status. 

Outward Bound, Girls Coalition, West Middle School PAC 



81 




ANDOVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

36 Bartlet Street 
Andover, MA 01810 
s .-... (978) 623-8501 

^UP^ FAX < 978) 623 - 8505 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE: CLAUDIA L. BACH, Ed.D. 

Anthony H. James, Ph.D., Chairman A XTXTT T A T JJ ~C T> f^\ 1? T Superintendent of Schools 

Richard ). Collins, Secretary A IN IN U /VL IN. El UK 1 cbach@apsl.net 

Arthur H. Barber, Ed.D. Ofin/I 

Debra Rahmin Silberstein ZUU4t 

Christopher C. Smith , _ , t 

Andover School Department 

The mission of the Andover Public Schools, in partnership with the community, is to 
provide students with the knowledge, skill, and qualities required to be successful in a 

diverse society. 

Despite significant challenges over the last three years, our schools have moved forward on a number 
of fronts, as the individual school reports below clearly demonstrate. Our many accomplishments are due to 
a highly talented and committed staff and to many contributions of time and money by generous parents and 
members of the community. These efforts on behalf of our children have been essential, as resources from the 
federal and state levels declined and as local growth slowed. While there has been a modest increase to the 
school budget, it is important to note any additional funding has gone to three areas: 1) to meet the 
Department of Education's mandate that all high school students have the opportunity to receive 990 hours 
of direct instruction, 2) to pay for increased tuitions for students placed in out-of-district Special Education 
programs, and 3) to cover escalating health care costs. This means we have not been able to restore any of the 
programs we cut or reduced over the last three years. In fact, just to maintain current programs and services, 
we are charging fees for bus transportation for 7 th through 12 graders, athletics, all-day kindergarten, after 
school activities, and parking spaces for students at the high school. 

Enrollment in our six elementary schools held steady at 2,793, just 16 students over the 2,777 the year 
before. The preschool increased by 12 students. At the high school the principal conducted a space needs 
study to develop a plan to house a projected 50 additional students in FY2005-06. This increase (at 1,801 
students) will put the population at nearly 100 over the school's capacity of 1,700 students. In fall 2004 total 
student population in our 10 schools reached 6,000. 

At the elementary level the superintendent and principals conducted a 5-year assessment of space, 
program and staffing needs. In fall 2004, each principal compiled data in these areas. The Business 
Administrator and NESDEC did 10-year enrollment projections. A group of community "Experts" provided 
their best estimates on new growth and the rate of turnovers for residential properties over the next five 
years. The results of this comprehensive assessment will be compiled and presented to the School Committee 
spring 2005. 

In anticipation of the need in coming years to fill additional administrative openings and with the 
knowledge that the growing administrator shortage will make this task challenging, a team of administrators 
worked through the FY2004-05 school year to develop an administrator succession plan. The superintendent 
will present the results of this work to the School Committee spring 2005. 

The employee contracts for all district unions expired summer 2004. Contract negotiations between 
the School Committee and the Andover Education Association began in fall 2003 and continued throughout 
FY2003-04. ! 



' After an inability to come to agreement, the parties entered into mediation in late fall 2004. At the time of this writing, 
final settlement awaits ratification by the AEA membership^ a Tentative Agreement that the parties reached on 
February 14, 2005. 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

The five elected members of the School Committee typically met twice monthly during the year. Ms. 
Tina Girdwood stepped down from the Committee at the end of her third term, and Ms. Debra Silberstein 
was elected to fill the opening. At its first meeting following the election, the Committee appointed Mr. 
Anthony James, Chair and re-appointed Mr. Richard Collins, Secretary. Other members of the School 
Committee were Dr. Arthur Barber and Mr. Christopher Smith. In spring 2004 the Superintendent appointed 
Dr. Denise Holmes principal of West Middle School to replace Ms. Katherine Hammond who retired June 
2004. During the summer, the School Committee approved the Goals and Objectives for the 2004-2005 school 
year. They were: 

2004-05 SCHOOL COMMITTEE GOALS 
GOAL 1: Student Achievement 

We will maintain programs and practices that ensure that all students meet clearly defined high 
standards that result in on-going improved performance, and where needed, we will design, develop, 
implement, and evaluate new programs and practices. 
GOAL 2: Educator Quality 

We will attract and retain well-trained highly motivated teachers and administrators who are committed 
to enhancing student achievement and to lifelong professional development 
GOAL 3: Finances/Budget 

We will engage in an inclusive budget process that is driven by student achievement while maximizing 
the efficient use of taxpayers' dollars. 
GOAL 4: Communications 

We will create a dynamic and comprehensive communications plan, which ensures collaboration and 
partnership between the Andover Public Schools and the Andover community. 

The School Committee held work sessions during the summer 2004 to discuss budget issues, 
collective bargaining, and communications initiatives. Two members began work on a draft of a 
comprehensive communications plan that they completed and brought before the Committee for its approval 
in fall 2004. 

CENTRAL OFFICE ADMINISTRATION 

Assistant Superintendent - Curriculum. Instruction, Assessment and Professional Development 

Teaching and learning are at the heart of our classrooms and schools. The administration and staff 
continued to work diligently to provide more learning opportunities to more students through dedicated 
review and revision of curricula programs and instructional practice. Leadership in curriculum review 
included participation by the content area Curriculum Councils, the Principals, the building level curriculum 
leaders and teacher leaders in all disciplines. Through the work of these groups in concert with the teaching 
staff, recommendations came forward for textbook adoptions in the amount of $266,053 for funding purchase 
of materials in mathematics, science, English/language arts, social studies, and foreign language. 

Administrators and faculty continued to participate in the model of building professional learning 
communities, a vision and model of continuous improvement for both adults and children. Through a 
vigorous professional development program, over twenty-five courses were offered to teachers at all levels. 
With enhanced pedagogy and deepened content knowledge, teachers and administrators brought more 
informed and enlightened thinking to the learning in the classroom. Components of the federal No Child Left 
Behind Act requiring teachers to meet the standard of "highly qualified" as well as state requirements 
regarding licensure and recertification motivated teachers and administrators to subscribe to the many 
offerings made available to them through these professional development courses. 

Andover students participated in local, state, and national assessments. Students in grades one 
through eleven participated in local assessments to evaluate their learning in mathematics and 
English/language arts. The Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System (MCAS) was administered to 
students in grades three through eight and grade ten. Andover students continued to demonstrate a solid 

83 



performance. Without exception, all students in the class of 2004 passed the MCAS test, which is a 
mandatory for graduating students. 

In the college admission process, 98.5% of the seniors participated in the Scholastic Aptitude Test 
(SAT). In the class of 2005, there were four semi-finalists for the National Merit Scholarship Program and 
fourteen commended students. In terms of the Advanced Placement tests, which qualify students who pass 
to receive college credit, two hundred seventy three (273) students took four hundred and sixty six exams 
(466). In total 94% of our students went on to post secondary education with 86% going on to four-year 
colleges and universities. 

We will continue to embrace the challenge of our work in teaching all students in Andover to reach 
high standards and to continue to realize their potential as learners. The Andover Public School professional 
staff extends its appreciation to the community for the continuing support to educate our children as 21 st 
century learners. 

Business Administrator 

Development and Management of the Annual School Department Budget 
Payroll 

Disbursements 

Maintain and reconcile budget and expense accounts and generate reports 
Administer the financial provisions of labor contracts 
Purchasing 

Preparation of the Five Year Financial Forecast 
Development of the Five Year Capital Improvement Plan 
Track grant awards and disbursements 
Collect transportation user fees and issue bus passes 
Supervise the collection of all other fees 
Review of fee waiver applications 

Facilities Management in conjunction with the Department of Plant & Facilities 

Student Transportation; development of routes, contract management; policy implementation; 
assignment and supervision of crossing guards 
Preparation of student population projections 
Oversight of District-wide Custodial Services 
Oversight of the Food Services Program 
Retirement Plus counseling and application processing 
Employee Attendance tracking and reporting 

Significant accomplishments included the implementation of new Student Transportation Software. 

Human Resources Director 

In an effort to respond to the shrinking numbers of available teacher applicants, the Human Resource 
team worked hard to collaborate with other communities in the Merrimack Valley to entice younger workers 
to the area. Plans were underway to sponsor our first Merrimack Valley Recruitment Fair. Twenty 
communities in the area pooled financial resources and human resource expertise to host an event scheduled 
for March 3 rd at the Lowell Memorial Auditorium. This event was designed to bring urban college students 
to the Valley to showcase not only our school systems, but also the area's abundance of history, culture and 
natural beauty. 

We remained vigilant in our efforts to develop strategies to address the escalating cost of health care. 
Believing that adopting healthy lifestyle choices benefits not only individual employees, but also eventually 
lowers health care claims, the human resource team made consistent efforts to educate employees about 
making better health care decisions. Last May, thanks to the generous sponsorship and support of BCBS, we 
held our very first town-wide health fair. Many local gyms and area merchants joined in to help deliver the 
message: Spring Into Health. We continued with our monthly messages on exercise, diet, and good mental 
health habits. Although this educational effort is only in its fledgling stage, we believe that consumer health 



information and good decision-making are key to controlling health care costs. To this end, we will continue 
to sponsor the health fair and several other educational forums for employees. 

SCHOOL REPORTS: 
Andover High School 
Foreign Language Department 

The Senate of the United States proclaimed the year 2005 the "Year of Languages". The goal is to 
promote and expand the study of foreign languages at all levels based on the premise that "foreign 
language study makes important contributions to a student's cognitive development, our national economy 
and our national security". The Foreign Language Curriculum Council was thus exploring several ways to 
promote, expand and celebrate foreign language study. Our primary goal was to move the current sixth 
grade exploratory program into the elementary schools giving students a head start on second language 
study and thus allowing upper level students to achieve higher levels of proficiency. This year, the foreign 
language department added Advanced Placement French to the course offerings, making Advanced 
Placement level courses available in Spanish, Latin, and French. American Sign Language, with a growing 
enrollment, continued to be a popular alternative to the modern spoken languages. This year, we also 
established a relationship with a "sister school", Le Lycee Kleber, in Strasbourg, France (Boston's sister 
city). We hosted 16 students in the fall and during February vacation, Andover students will travel to 
Strasbourg as part of the reciprocal exchange. Also during February vacation, Spanish students will 
participate in a home-stay and study program in Cuernavaca, Mexico for the second year. 

Mathematics Department 

The mathematics department implemented a new challenging four-course or five-course sequence 
that will prepare the students for Calculus. In each course the students will study the concepts of Algebra, 
Geometry, Probability and Statistics using an integrated approach. This program was created by funding 
from the National Science Foundation and is aligned with the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics 
Standards for School Mathematics. In this sequence of courses students will study the concepts of Algebra, 
Geometry, Probability and Statistics using an integrated approach. Students who enroll in this program 
must complete the four-course sequence and may not transition into the Geometry, Algebra, and 
Precalculus sequence. 

Science Department 

The science department implemented a new challenging three-course sequence for level 2 and 3 
students that will cover the topics of 9 th grade ecology/earth science and 10 th grade biology at a more 
deliberate pace. Students who are enrolled in this program must complete the entire sequence that will 
prepare them for additional credits in physical science and chemistry during their junior year. In each 
course, the students will study the concepts related to life sciences. This program was designed to meet the 
life sciences learning standards as outlined by the Massachusetts Frameworks in Science and Technology 
that are then tested as part of the Biology Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System that is 
administered in during sophomore year. The courses include the following: 

Life Science 1: Evolution, Biodiversity and Ecology 

Life Science 2: Cells and Genetics 

Life Science 3: Anatomy and Physiology 

Social Studies Department: 

Based on the hard work our f K-12 Curriculum Council, the Social Studies Department revised 
curriculum in line with revised Massachusetts State Frameworks, with particular attention to improved 
articulation between the middle schools and high school. Staff development workshops, focusing on our 
Grade 9 foundations course and AP offerings, continued during this school year. In the summer of 2004, 
members of the department developed curricula for new'electives: Contemporary World Issues, Broadcast 
Journalism and Music & Society. The department col&friued developing updated materials for AP U.S History 



and AP European History, as well as developed improved instructional materials for Democracy Media 
Literacy, Psychology, and Anthropology/ Sociology. Six members of the department participated in the 
iMentoring Program, three as pre-professional teachers, three as mentors and one as the program 
supervisor. The department also continued to develop common files and network resources for curriculum 
and to improve cross-curricular instruction, particularly in writing standards. 

English Department: 

Based on our K-12 Curriculum Council, based on data analysis of MCAS scores, and based on revised 
SAT requirements, the English Department continued to revise its curriculum, course offerings, and 
instructional practices. Substantive changes were made in the past, especially in the adoption of diverse 
literature selections and the creation of a more effective sequence of skills instruction; however, our 
analyses of weaknesses led to a number of initiatives. Two Professional Development courses in poetry 
and figurative language have already led to higher MCAS scores. New courses have been developed in 
College Review English, Creative Writing and Reel Life (filmmaking). The department worked to improve 
cross-curricular instruction, particularly in writing standards. Again, we had no senior failures MCAS, a 
clear indication of success, particularly with our targeted interventions. Despite the reduction in state grant 
money from $65,00 to $4,400 for after-school and summer MCAS tutorials, Dr. Bach supported a 
streamlined program that has kept our academic success programs intact. Finally, the department last 
summer published The Merrimack Literary Review, an award winning literary anthology, underwritten by a 
major Massachusetts publisher and featuring nationally recognized authors (Andre Dubus III, Rhina 
Espaillat, Robert Frost), alongside diverse high school students throughout the Merrimack Valley. 

Counseling Department: 

The Guidance Department at Andover High School successfully integrated a new software program: 
Technical Tools for College Counseling on the Internet; Naviance. Every student was provided a password 
for this program. The program deals with both college selection and careers. The program offers a link to 
every college, shows the kind of academic record and SAT scores of accepted students for the college, 
further shows the scores and grade point averages of Andover students who applied, and even includes the 
Meyers-Briggs Personality test. This was well accepted by both students and parents and promises to be an 
invaluable aid for students dealing with the college application process and/or the career selection process. 
To date, the counseling department has handled 2237 college applications representing about 350 seniors. 

The counselors continued to offer a great many presentations to different groups of parents in the 
community. Three sessions of Choice, Not Chance, a program dealing with college application and 
admission were scheduled. One night was devoted to a presentation on financial aid. The revised PSAT 
was discussed at an evening event attended by over 400 parents. Eighth grade parents were afforded an 
opportunity to hear about the high school as they considered private school options, and another eighth 
grade night for parents to discuss course selection is scheduled in March. In addition, counselors met with 
all seniors, all senior parents, all freshmen and all the parents of freshmen students. Since the beginning of 
the school year, 41 new students enrolled at the high school. 

Doherty Middle School 

Doherty continued to offer an extensive extracurricular program with many sports activities as well 
as others as diverse as cooking, guitar, health, and journalism. We were pleased this year to have introduced 
a program called S.A.F.E. - Student Awareness of a Friendly Environment. School and student issues were 
discussed along with various solutions. Pertinent guest speakers as well as role-playing were included in the 
curriculum. Our Outreach programs involving the Senior Center and two elementary schools continued this 
year as part of engaging students in the broader community. We were also able to introduce five after-school 
math clubs, three in the sixth grade and two in the eighth, which are open to those students who have 
histories of difficultv in the MCAS math tests. Textbooks and math games are included to help these students 
do better. It should be noted here that 490 out of 570 students were enrolled in various extracurricular 
programs. 

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Because of the interest and willingness of various teachers, Doherty continued to offer many 
experiences outside the environs of Andover. Each grade was involved in a ski trip depending on grade 
level. This year the destinations were Sunday River, Bretton Woods, and Mont Ste. Anne, Quebec. Our 
foreign language students had an opportunity to go to Quebec City, as will 8 th grade social studies classes to 
Washington, D.C. Horizons were greatly broadened on a regular basis by chances for 8 th graders to visit such 
places as Germany, Austria, Italy, France, the British Isles, the Scandinavian countries, and, this June, 
Australia. 

Academically, Doherty continued to score in all subjects tested through MCAS within the top fifteen 
middle schools in the state out of more than four hundred schools. Even so, we continued to research and try 
out new ways to bring understanding and interest to each student in each subject area. 

West Middle School 

The world of West Middle School included an exciting array of in-school and after-school 
experiences, living up to our belief that learning and personal development for the young adolescent needs to 
be experiential and multi-faceted. Eighth graders enjoyed an exciting weekend of skiing at Sugarloaf in 
Maine, and many of our foreign language students participated in the Quebec City excursion, along with 
students from Doherty Middle School. Following its inaugural in September of 2003, the Zone continued to 
enhance the after-school and lunch experiences of many West Middle Schoolers. With much support from 
our parents, the talents of many of our students were showcased in our musical, All Aboard for Broadway . In 
June, complements of the faculty-sponsored magazine drive, the entire West Middle community was treated 
to a spirit day at Cedarland in Groveland. A wonderful time was had by all. 

June also brought the retirement of Principal Kathy Hammond, and Denise Holmes picked up the 
reins in July. In the new school year, the administration focused its efforts on the building blocks of a 
professional learning community, with much enthusiastic support from the faculty. This included the re- 
vamping of faculty meetings to focus on professional sharings, especially team-based "best practices." We 
also experienced the expansion of the CMP math program into grade 8, with significant staff development 
work to support the teachers in grades 7 and 8. Our teams also embraced team-wide initiatives to enhance 
our students' skills in answering the MCAS open response questions. 

School climate work became a significant focus of our School Council, with a number of initiatives 
that were growing: the Bridge of Kindness, Kids on the Block, Kids for Kids, anti-bullying initiatives, 
promoting individuality and the expansion of student recognition programs. A school-wide survey is 
planned for 2005, to include parents, teachers and students. School-home communication remained a focus, 
with widespread use of SchoolNotes.com, on-line access to the West Connection and other school 
information through the WMS website as well as the revitalized PAC website. The addition of a parent 
listserve also enhanced parents' immediate access to important school information. 

A final development at WMS involved the early stages of a revitalization of our industrial arts room 
as we build a new Tech Ed and Engineering program. As we examine program options, we have targeted the 
fall of 2005 for the re-opening of that space. 

Wood Hill Middle School 

Wood Hill Middle School celebrated year three in 2004-2005. The foundation for a solid middle 
school concept has been firmly embedded. In the tumultuous lives of our adolescent population, the ability 
to make connections is the kev component that our educational environment must provide. Students strive to 
make connections with peers, to be part of a group. We need them to make connections with their learning. 
We utilize strategies such as collaborative groupings, team meetings and an array of enrichment activities 
and extracurricular programming. Our staff is extremely creative in their planning. Appealing to the 
spectrum of talents and interests that our diverse student body presents is quite challenging. 

Our Parent Advisory Council, community organizations and individual community members were 
generously supportive of our efforts. Teachers granted many monetary awards from local educational 
organizations and businesses. Our students enthusiastically received the resulting activities. 

As part of our Expeditionary Learning Initiative, students used our school grounds as their outdoor 
classroom in their F.B.I. (Fish Brook Investigations) Brbject. The students helped the local water department 



and environmental agency determine if the salt level was safe for drinking consumption. High student 
engagement was also achieved through the following activities: Junior Achievement Program, Tech Crew, 
TV Studio, Bridge Building, Industrial Technology, Bell Choir, Drama/ Dance/ Costume Creation, 
Newsletter/Publishing Center, Latin /Science/Math/Art Clubs, Multiple Community Service Projects. 

Professional development was on going and through a large grant from a community member, we 
were able to send staff to national conferences to become teacher leaders in the areas of writing, student 
assessment and physiology. In addition, the teacher trainers from ELOB (Expeditionary Learning Outward 
Bound) will be working on site with our teacher teams to expand team effectiveness in achieving a 
professional learning community. Year Four promises to find Wood Hill in an increased capacity to meet 
individual student needs in more authentic and exciting ways. 

Bancroft Elementary School 

This year we continued to develop a number of new initiatives while maintaining several successful 
programs that we developed in previous years. The major theme for our school this year was Bancroft 
W.R.I.T.E.S. or (Writing = Reflecting, Imagining, Thinking, Expressing and Sharing). Throughout the year 
our staff and students worked with a consultant from Collins Writing Associates to develop focus correction 
areas (FCA). These FCAs provided children with pre-determined goals to achieve in their writing. As I 
visited classrooms, spoke with staff, and met with students I was impressed with the amount of imagination 
and reflection that the students included in their writing. 

We also took an in-depth look at teasing and bullying this year. After engaging in a thorough review 
of the latest research, a committee of parents and school personnel assembled in September and that 
committee developed/distributed surveys for parents, teachers and students to collect data on teasing and 
bullying. We are currently in the process of reviewing that data and developing programming that will 
provide our students with the tools they need to resolve teasing and bullying situations. 

Lastly, as mentioned above, this year we also continued several successful initiatives from previous 
years. One such program is A.J.A.S. (Alliance of Juniors And Seniors). This program partnered senior 
citizens from the community with students from our school in a mentor-mentee relationship. Because of the 
success of this program we have also implemented "BRIDGES" which is a powerful intergenerational 
program that brings fourth-graders and senior citizens together as a community of learners. In this program 
students get to know, learn about, and have fun with older people in our town as they work through a series 
of lessons on the aging process. 

Hi gh Plain Elementary School 

"Rise and Shine" Rise to the challenge of new opportunities and Shine the achievement of every 
child became the theme for the High Plain community in its third year. As a school, High Plain embraced the 
goal of building a collaborative culture to support a professional learning community for students, parents, 
and staff - with a focus on learning. This year over 90 trained, parent volunteers co-partnered as teachers to 
bring a unique learning experience to every classroom in Kindergarten through fifth grade. Parent volunteers 
participated in over twelve hours of intensive training to implement ELF (Environmental Learning for the 
Future) a hands-on science education program developed by the Vermont Institute of Natural Science. The 
curriculum offers an investigative approach to, and an appreciation for the environment while including 
mathematics and language arts components. It also offered a wonderful opportunity to explore the 
conservation land adjacent to our school. The curricular topics are built in a six year cycle so they will never 
be duplicated for any student, but may be built upon from year to year. The instructional content supports 
the established Massachusetts Science Learning Standards. ELF has won the praise of High Plain students, 
parents and teachers. The High Plain PTO was also honored with a $1,000 "Grand Ideas Grant Award" by the 
National PTO Network for fostering an active partnership between parents and the classroom. 

High Plain enjoyed a number of science partnerships with the community this year. Philips Medical 
Systems awarded another $2,000 grant to support science education. Agilent Technologies sponsored a 
yearlong series of after school workshops open to all fourth grade students to explore the fun and mystery of 
science. The goal of each program was to inspire enthusiasm and natural science curiosity for earlv learners. 

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As a professional team, the High Plain staff continued to focus their school-wide professional 
development in two areas - implementing Balanced Literacy and incorporating John Collin's writing 
strategies as part of our instructional practice. Gary Chadwell conducted three half-day workshops to 
enhance further development of common rubrics to support the focus correction areas established for each 
grade. In addition to these curricular initiatives, High Plain offered two professional study groups utilizing 
the research of Dufour and Eaker. By examining current instructional research, best practices, and student 
performance data, and by planning professional development to support instruction, our goal is to enhance 
achievement for all our learners. "A school learning community is one that promotes and values learning as an on- 
going, active collaborative process with dynamic dialogue by teachers, students, principals, parents and the school 
community to improve the quality of learning and life within the school.'(R. DuFour) We appreciate the 
commitment of our students, parents and staff who have created the spirit of our learning community. 

Henry C. Sanborn Elementary School 

Last spring the Sanborn faculty selected the theme "The Future Begins Here..." for the 2004-05 school 
year. An important goal was to use the opportunity provided by a Presidential election year to teach our 
students about their responsibilities as citizens in a democratic society. Student publications such as Weekly 
Reader and Time for Kids were used in conjunction with The Andover Townsman and The Boston Globe to provide 
a context for discussion of major campaign issues. The Student Council organized and conducted a "Mock 
Election" on October 26 th that provided all our students the opportunity to exercise their right to vote. Artist 
in Residence Judith Hillner, President of the Merrimack Valley Quilters' Guild, worked with our fourth and 
fifth grade students to design and sew a quilt that celebrated Andover's past and present. We are grateful to 
the members of our State House delegation as well as to the representatives of Andover's elected and 
appointed town and school officials who will join us on March 29 th for an all day Social Studies Conference. 
Our goal is for our students to gain a greater understanding of town government and their responsibilities as 
participants in the Annual Town Meeting. The responsibility of citizens to give back to their community is 
promoted through participation in our Student Council. This year's recipients included the Greater Boston 
Food Bank, Tovs for Tots, Tsunami Relief, and Children's Hospital. 

Thank you to the Sanborn PTO for their fundraising prowess, contributions to our curriculum 
enrichment projects, and for supplementing our reduced operating budgets to enable us to continue to 
provide high quality educational programs for our students. A major fundraising effort is underway to 
support our efforts to upgrade our library collection, refurbish our stage and cafetorium and supplement our 
integrated arts programs. On behalf of our present and future students, I want to thank the citizens of 
Andover, our town and school employees, our loyal cadre of volunteers and our many private benefactors for 
your continued support. 

Shawsheen Primary School 

As Andover Public Schools only choice school for Andover residents, Shawsheen Primary School 
continued to service preschool through second grade students. As the needs of the preschool population 
grew, so did the number of preschool classes. This year we added another half-day preschool to bring the 
total to 7 preschool classes: 2 full day and 5 half day, serving a total of 78 preschoolers. All rooms and spaces 
are being used for teaching and related services, making for a full building. 

Community was the school wide theme for this year, and our over-arching theme continued to be The 
Golden Rule. We all practiced being respectful, responsible role models. Every week all students met for an 
all-school assembly. This fit in very well with our theme of community. Using this venue we were able to 
focus on many different facets of our school and town community, bringing in guest speakers, special 
performances and cultural activities. As the election drew near, Alex Vispoli and Randi Hansen came and 
helped the students register to vote; which they did in a national mock election. These young students heard 
about careers and lifestyles from Town Manager Stapczynski, representatives from the Salvation Army, 
Converse Shoes, Marland Place, Andover Historical Society, a physician, the Acting-Out Crew, and a 
violinist. This helped our students develop an understanding of community with the diverse population, 
different lifestyles and employment opportunities in the town in which they live. 

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The first and second grade classes continued with their publishing project; involving many parents 
and volunteers. Each student created, authored, and illustrated his or her own book that was bound and 
shared at his/her 'Author's Teas.' 

A dedicated staff and extremely generous and devoted parents (P.T.O) spent countless hours creating 
challenging programs and projects for these three to eight year olds. Teachers integrated the themes into their 
daily curriculum and used multi-modal approaches and differentiated instruction to meet the needs of our 
students' diverse learning styles. 

Special excursions for our young students included a visit to the Lawrence General Hospital by the 
full day kindergarten classes to supplement our health 'Great Body Shop' lessons and a second grade trip to 
the Science Museum. First graders participated in a trip to the Brush Art Gallery and Studios in Lowell where 
they went on an interactive tour entitled "African American Artists in Boston". They were encouraged to use 
the 'art part' of their brains and to look at the artwork in a way in which they may not be familiar. 

Capital improvements included replacement windows in the gym and new floors and paint in the 
two largest classrooms, with the intention to replace the badly worn rugs in each classroom with flooring at 
the rate of two classrooms a year. The new heating system continued to be fine-tuned and the lower level 
bathrooms were painted and stenciled. Each student painted his handprint on the lower hallway, not only to 
brighten the hall, but also to be part of the 'Shawsheen Community'. 

South School 

This year we embraced the theme "Unlocking the Keys to Learning Success at South School". Our 
theme guided the varied learning opportunities that were presented to students and also allowed us to reflect 
on our work as a professional learning community. We rewrote our vision, mission and core values and set 
teaching team goals to measure our learning outcomes. As a staff we were guided by our core values of 
respect, responsibility, and kindness. Our students were engaged in activities that will provide them with 
the "keys to a better me". 

The South School Community continued to recognize the tremendous contributions of our parents, 
staff, business partners and our PTO. Last year the contributions of the PTO were significant. The PTO 
raised and spent $41,119.67 for enrichment activities for each grade level, supported the student council, 
literacy program, professional development opportunities for teachers, playground equipment, special 
purchases such as a contra bass bars system for our Music Program. In a time when the budget has been 
significantly cut, the tremendous effort and commitment of our parent community is commendable. The 
following were some of the highlights of our school year: 

■ A strong supportive culture that values the South Traditions of Curriculum Open House, PIE Nights, 
Holiday Gift Giving to families in need, Pasta Supper, Coat Drive for the Needy, Pennies for Heat, 
Community Read Along, Volunteer Recognition, Who I Am Makes a Difference Program, Valentine Float 
Parade, Celebration of Learning and our school play, Pete's Dragon. 

• Superior achievement attested to by on-going assessments and MCAS state results 

■ The continued integration of technology based in the philosophy that our students use it as a learning 
tool. 

■ A highly involved student government program and parent community. Over 30 PTO committees 
serving the South students and staff. 

■ Professional Development based on the model: teachers as learners, teachers as researchers and teachers 
as trainers 

■ The staff training and implementation of a school wide balanced literacy program. 

■ Utilization of the cultural resources of Boston and Andover to supplement and enhance student's lives. 
Noteworthy examples include courses and visits to the New England Aquarium and Museum of Science, 
Addison Gallery of Art, Andover Historical Society, Peabody Museum, and America's Stonehenge. 
Once again we are grateful for the support of the Andover community and know that our successful year 

was centered in the tremendous contributions of the town citizens. 



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West Elementary School 

West Elementary School students once again engaged in a number of academic and community-wide 
activities that extended beyond the regular curriculum and the school day. Our March of Dimes Jump Rope 
for Heart event raised more than $9,000, making West Elementary one of the better fundraisers among the 
New England Affiliate participants. The Easter Seals Shoot Out again raised more than $2,838.70 for that 
worthy cause. West Elementary's Math Olympiad teams continued to do well by once again placing in the 
top ten percent of all participating schools, including those who have sixth grade team members. WERAWC, 
West Elementary Readers and Writers Conference, held in March, featured writers Eshu Bumpus, Kathleen 
Benner Duble, Vicki Enright, Timothy Ering / Mordecai Gerstein, David Greenberg, Stephen Krensky, Ilene 
Richard, Eleanor Rosellini, and Reade Scott Whinnem. The student council collected goods for the People's 
Pantry and The Community Day Care Program in Lawrence. West Elementary also had a council sponsored 
school store that raised money for student activities, a Before-School Enrichment Program, Grade 4/5 Chorus, 
Grade 3 Chorus, Chess Club, Destination Imagination, Wyeth Institute Science Enrichment program. Johns 
Hopkins Talent Search, and Buddies-Upper grade classes paired with primary classes. The third phase of the 
West Elementary Asbestos Abatement Project was completed. Half of the 1970 addition was redone. New 
floor tiles, new ceiling tiles, new heating vents, and all new lighting were installed. 

SCHOOL DISTRICT DEPARTMENTS: 
Pupil Personnel Department 

The Pupil Personnel Administration continued to oversee the provision of special education services 
to over 900 identified students, between the ages of 3 and 22. Programs were available to address the needs 
of students with mild to moderate learning disabilities as well as those with more severe, multiple handicaps. 
To the extent possible, special education students attended their neighborhood school and participated with 
their typically developing peers in the general education setting. The Department continued its commitment 
to returning students to the district from out-of-district programs and in-district staffing was strengthened so 
that students with serious disabilities could remain at their local schoolhouse successfully and avoid an 
outside placement. The program for young preschool children continued to develop and an additional 
morning session was added. Shawsheen School continued to refine its mission as a primary school serving 
children from 3 years old to 2 nd grade and the special education services there were re-organized under one 
Evaluation Team Facilitator. The Department of Education conducted a Mid-Cycle Review of Andover's 
Special Education Program in the spring and found Andover to be substantially in compliance with state and 
federal regulations. 

In addition to special education, Pupil Personnel Services also directed its attention to the needs of 
students who are English Language Learners (an area of increased focus and concern based on the No Child 
Left Behind legislation), disabled students who receive support and accommodations in their general 
education classrooms under Section 504 and students who receive nursing support in school for their medical 
needs. In these areas as well as special education, Pupil Personnel continues to work toward improving the 
capacity of the Andover Public Schools to be responsive to the needs of an increasingly diverse student 
population and to provide training opportunities for both special and general educators, both professionals 
and paraprofessionals, to enhance the educational experience for all students. 

Physical Education Department 

The 2003-2004 school year was a transitional year for the Physical Education Department. Due to budget 

cuts several teachers were in new assignments and the elementary program struggled with seeing students 

only once a week. On a positive note, part of the position that was cut at the high school was restored for the 

second semester to meet the DOE 990 requirement, and more high school students were able to benefit from 

participating in a physical education class. Through various fund raisers and the support of principal Norah 

McCarthy, Wood Hill Middle School physical education teachers Maggie Ward and Jim Saalfrank had a 

horizontal climbing wall installed in the multi-purpose room located off the gym. Students from Wood Hill 

as well as High Plain will benefit from this wonderful addition to the program. Three long-time teachers 

retired from the department, representing a collective 100 years of teaching in the Andover Public Schools. 

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Dick Valle retired after 35 years, Jack Gleason retired after 33 years, and Louise Rozzi retired after teaching 
for 32 years. All left a legacy in elementary physical education and will be missed. 

Health Education Department 

The Andover Health Education Department supports, delivers, and evaluates a coordinated health 
education program for all students. Health educational professionals infuse a curriculum that is aligned with 
the Comprehensive Health Curriculum Framework recommended by The Massachusetts Board of Education. 
G.U.T.S. (Growing Up Taking A Stand), and G.L.A.M. (Girls, Leaders, Advocates & Mentors) membership at 
Andover High taught students to take an active role as models for positive health decisions. The Men's and 
Women's Groups and Peer Leaders at Andover High increased support for students' addressing problems 
relating to dating violence, family situations, eating disorders, and addictive behaviors. S.A.D.D. increased 
awareness of alcohol and drug misuse. 

The Parent-to-Parent Speaker Series had an established program of speakers that directly tied to 
curriculum initiatives. Speakers increased parent awareness of such topics as resiliency, stress, and 
resolution of conflicts. Jack Agati spoke on "Raising Resilient Children," Michael Thompson on "Protecting 
the Emotional Life of Boys" and Sue Blaney on "How Parents of Teenagers Can Smooth Out The Ride." The 
Community Health Advisory Team and Curriculum Councils met to build safe schools and communities. 
"Teens, Parties And Parents' Liability," a community forum presenting alcohol and drug awareness and 
other risky behaviors of teens was presented. The Youth Risk Behavior Survey reported the results of the 
United States Center of Disease Control Survey. 

Fine and Performing Arts Department 

The Fine and Performing Arts Program continued to provide a wide variety of excellent 
opportunities for student learning and creative expression. Students in grades three through twelve pursued 
instrumental study and participated in performing groups and ensembles during the year. Both instrumental 
and vocal students participated in the auditioning process for district and state ensembles and qualified for 
these competitive positions in All State, Senior District competition and Junior District competition. 

In the Visual Arts, Andover High students' work was submitted to the Boston Globe Art competition 
and several students qualified in this highly competitive arena for such awards as the gold key, silver key, 
and honorable mention. 

Drama students at the High School presented the fall musical, Beauty and the Beast to rave reviews. In 
the spring, the Drama Guild produced The General of Heart Desire and entered the annual competition of the 
Massachusetts High School Drama Festival. 

In all, the Fine Arts Programs, under the direction of talented and committed staff, continued to 
provide challenging learning environments for students to grow in the many areas of artistic expression. 

Technology Department 

The Technology Department's goal remained to enhance and enrich student learning with 
technology so our students can access, collect, authenticate, manage, assess and analyze information 
effectively, efficiently, and ethically. Additionally, we supported the technical needs of the Business 
Department, Human Resources Department, Principal Office at each school, Pupil Personnel, the Offices of 
the Superintendent of Schools and assist the Town Plant & Facilities Department with the monitoring of the 
mechanical, heating, and security systems of town and school buildings. Our 6800 users depend on the 
Technology Department to provide them with a reliable, efficient, and effective computer network to conduct 
their daily tasks. 

As we continued to support an aging computer network infrastructure (seven years old) and a 
computer inventory of 2500 computers, 53% of which are PII 450 MHz or less and between 6 to 9 years old, 
we found it increasingly more difficult to service the needs of our teachers and students. The wide area 
network provided to the town and schools by Comcast Cablevision is now eight years old and its reliability is 
decreasing and in need of upgrading. The decrease in reliability present problems as the school district 
implements and maintains mission critical operations through the Comcast Institutional CATV system. We 
are now operating mobile wireless laptop labs that a9£over five years old. Although students and teachers 



are to be commended for the care they have taken with this equipment, laptops are not designed for an 
operational life of more than 5 years. The durability of this equipment has been remarkable, but it is time for 
them to be replaced. The need to provide consistent, sufficient funding for a regularly scheduled 5-year 
equipment and infrastructure rotation plan remains one of our most difficult challenges. This past year the 
very successful 4 ,h and 5 th grade student purchased laptop pilot program was suspended for additional 
review and study. We continue to explore ways to expand the program so all of our students can realize the 
benefits of 1-to-l computing. 

We continue to repurpose our legacy equipment, moving existing equipment that has been replaced 
by new computers and printers to other locations within the school district that can benefit from it. This past 
year the cascade of equipment from the High School to the Middle Schools to the elementary schools was 
substantial. The purchase of 100 computers resulted in the moving, setup, and re-imaging of an additional 
300 legacy computers. 

One of our most important missions is to repair and maintain our existing inventory. From February 
23, 2004 to February 22, 2005 the Andover Public Schools Technology Department has recorded 3,701 work 
order requests from our teachers, administrators and support staff and has resolved 3,519 of them. 

Athletic Department 

Andover High School is committed to the philosophy that athletics are an integral part of the total 
education process. Successful interscholastic athletic programs teach young people values such as 
accountability, commitment, teamwork, discipline, responsibility, persistence and leadership. Athletes are 
students first and athletes second. While winning contests is a laudable goal, it should not supersede 
primary priorities. Preparing students to succeed rather than merely to win games is the central focus. Win or 
lose, students should learn lessons of a lasting and positive nature. 

The Boston Globe for the second year in a row ranked Andover as second in the state in combined 
boys and girls winning percentage. The girls came within a basket of winning their second consecutive 
Division 1 State Basketball Championship at the Fleet Center. The football team at ten and one completed its 
most successful won-loss record in twenty-nine years. The girls swimming and diving team won their 
unprecedented sixth straight Massachusetts State Championship led by Coach Marilyn Fitzgerald at 
Wellesley College. 

On behalf of the entire School Department staff, our thanks to the Town of Andover for your constant and 
generous support of our schools. 

Respectfully submitted, 




Dr. Claudia L. Bach 
Superintendent of Schools 



93 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 



Greater Lawrence Technical School is a regional vocational secondary institution serving 
the communities of Andover, Lawrence, Methuen and North Andover. The student body has 
approximately 1,500 students - sixteen of which reside in the Town of Andover. The staff of 
nearly two hundred includes twenty-six teachers, paraprofessionals, administrators and eight 
substitute teachers who reside in Andover. 

Building Project Completed in 2004 

Nearly eight years after the first planning meeting was held, the Greater Lawrence 
Technical School's rebuilding project was completed in 2004 with students as well as 
community members reaping the benefits. Highlights of the $51 million project include: 

91,000 square feet was added to the facility for a total of 360,000 square feet 

All career areas were enhanced in either technology or space 

The school now has six computer labs and more than 600 computers 

The new facility was officially dedicated on October 24, 2004. An Open House was also 
held that day to showcase the beautiful, bright, new space in a state-of-the-art facility almost as 
large as some community colleges. Visitors toured areas such as dining facilities open to the 
public, a light-filled main lobby that has been the site of student art shows, renovated and re- 
configured space including the pool, gymnasium, library/media center and the Advanced Science 
and Technology wing that now houses the school's newest career area - Biotechnology which 
was introduced in the Fall of 2004. Students who choose this major will acquire technical skills 
for positions in research, quality control, sales or production and with further education can 
aspire to management positions. 

Several years ago, GLTS restructured to a five-academy model. The Freshman Academy 
and four career clusters create smaller learning environments for students and encourage 
integrated career and academic projects. 

Career clusters include Advanced Science & Technology with career majors in Allied 
Health, Biotechnology, Electronics, Machine Technology/CAD and Telecommunications; 
Business Communications with majors in Graphic Communication, Marketing Education and 
Office Technology; Construction with majors in Building & Property Management, Carpentry, 
Electrical, Metal Fabrication and Plumbing and Service with majors in Autobody, Automotive, 
Cosmetology, Fashion/Interior Design and Hotel/Restaurant Management. 

Greater Lawrence Technical School is fully accredited by the New England Association 
of Schools & Colleges (NEASC). The school offers a full academic program as well as career 
education in eighteen vocational-technical areas where students spend fifty percent of their time. 



94 



Students and staff enjoy the rotating or "week about" schedule in which students spend one week 
in academic classes and the alternate week in their chosen career area. 

"A Community of Learners Dedicated to Service and Excellence" is the school's motto. 
Community service is an important part of being a good citizen. In technical education, 
rendering community sendee can provide mutual benefits. Each year the school's member 
communities and non-profit organizations within the Greater Lawrence area submit requests for 
consideration. Requests may be for services or projects that will have educational value for the 
students who complete them. The following projects in Andover were planned or scheduled 
during the 2003-2004 school year: 

Andover Community Trust House Project 

Maintenance of the "Welcome to Andover" sign in Shawsheen which includes 
landscaping and planting of flowers - Spring 2004 

Participated in the Andover Chamber of Commerce "Taste of Andover" - Fall 2004 

Made "Tea Cupcakes" for the High Plain Elementary School - February 2004 



95 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 



2002 2003 2004 



Number of dogs quarantined for biting 

Number of animals tested for Rabies 

Number of animals testing positive for Rabies 

Number of cats quarantined for Rabies exposure 

Number of dogs quarantined for Rabies exposure 

Number of barns inspected 

Number of beef cattle 

Number of beef steers 

Number of beef herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 

Number of horses 

Number of donkeys 

Number of sheep 

Number of goats 

Number of swine 

Number of swine herds 



The annual Rabies Immunization Clinic was held on Saturday, April 3, 2004 at the West 
Middle School. 



25 


22 


21 


3 





5 











66 


63 


63 


7 


8 


28 


20 


18 


19 


30 


17 


14 





2 


20 


3 


2 


3 


54 


85 


73 





4 


4 











2 


1 


1 


80 


72 


65 


1 


2 


2 



96 



COMMISSION ON DISABILITY 

The mission of the Andover Commission on Disability is to address Andover's needs for 
the town, its residents, visitors, friends, employers and families relative to disability. 

The Andover Commission on Disability is a commission of nine volunteers serving three- 
year terms and appointed by the Board of Selectmen to advocate on disability-related issues. The 
majority of the Commission members must be disabled or directly related to disability. The 
goals of the Commission are as follows: 

To advocate for the full integration and participation of people with disabilities in the Town 

of Andover. 

To research the needs and problems of people with disabilities in the Town of Andover. 

To advise and assist Town officials and employees in addressing the needs of people with 

disabilities. 

To provide information, referral, guidance and technical assistance to individuals, public 

agencies, businesses and organizations in matters pertaining to disability. 

To participate to the maximum extent possible in disability-related programs of a local, 

regional, State and Federal nature. 

To support training related to disability to people who reside or work in the Town of 

Andover. 

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 

The ACOD focus continues to be increasing access with the following areas of 
concentration: 

Increased Physical Access 

~ Reviewed the two new schools and the Public Safety Center for ADA conformance 

~ Installed playground equipment at the Shawsheen School for disabled students 

Disability Training 

~ Sponsored Community Access Monitoring training for the Merrimack Valley focused on 

adherence to Americans with Disabilities (ADA) 
~ Published an assistive technology article in the Commission's Newsletter 
~ Published the Commission's Newsletter twice a year 
~ Improved readability and content on the Commission's web site 
- Continued to build collaboration with various organizations including the Massachusetts 

Office on Disability, Memorial Hall Library, Fire Department, Police Department, 

Department of Public Works, Planning and Building Divisions, Plant and Facilities 

Department and the Senior Center. 

PHYSICAL ACCESS FOR ANDOVER'S DISABLED 

During 2004, the Commission on Disability completed the Americans with Disabilities 
Act (ADA) Accessibility Review of all municipal buildings and schools and is now focusing on 
the private sector. Starting with the downtown area, the Commission sent letters of intent to the 
Main Street merchants that included the specifications applicable to their facilities. The ACOD 
is pursuing site reviews of the downtown facilities and will provide recommendations for ADA 
improvements to the merchants and building owners. A CAM Tool kit was developed to provide 

97 



measuring devices to assist with this process. Providing proper access for everyone is the joint 
responsibility of the landowner and the tenant merchant. Properties and businesses found to be 
in compliance with disability standards would be awarded a letter of commendation and a special 
disability access decal for their entrances. Residents and visitors to the Andover shopping 
district will readily see where they can shop without obstructions. 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 

In keeping with the mission of addressing Andover's needs for families with disabilities, 
and in the spirit of believing that playgrounds are for the enjoyment of all children, the COD 
provided some specialized equipment at the Shawsheen School playground. After researching 
current Andover play areas, the ACOD procured some exciting additions to this playground. 
The Commission met with Moira O'Brien, the Shawsheen School Principal, and collaboratively 
selected three additions to the current equipment: a spring platform and two individual spring 
seats. The addition of this equipment will assist in providing enjoyment for all children inclusive 
of those with special needs disabilities. 

COMMUNITY ACCESS MONITOR (CAM) TRAINING 

For two days in April, the ACOD hosted Community Access Monitor Training (CAM) at 
the Massachusetts School of Law in Andover. The conference, facilitated by the Massachusetts 
Office on Disability (MOD), taught people from across the state about Titles II and III of the 
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), and the rules of the Massachusetts Architectural Access 
Board (AAB). These define and enforce the laws governing accessibility for people with 
disabilities in Massachusetts. 

Of the thirty attendees, twelve were from Andover. Attendees included people with 
disabilities, members of local Commissions on Disability, municipal employees, building 
inspectors and others. Once trained, one may choose to be certified to work as a volunteer in 
their community to promote access for people with disabilities. The ACOD thanks Myra 
Berloff, Director of the Massachusetts Office on Disability, for her staffs presentations. Since 
the creation of the CAM training program, thousands of people have been trained by the 
Massachusetts Office on Disability to survey buildings for accessibility and to advocate for 
compliance. 

THE ACOD NEWSLETTER 

The Andover Commission on Disability's Newsletter is available at various locations 
throughout the Town including the Town Offices, Senior Center, Memorial Hall Library and is 
also distributed to the Board of Selectmen, the Town Manager and the Town 
Department/Division Heads. 

THE ACOD WEBSITE 

The Andover Commission on Disability has improved its website to include several new 
links. These new links include access to other Commissions on Disability throughout the State 
along with several ADA resources. In addition, the "Frequently Asked Questions" section has 
been increased to provide links to State agencies for the disabled. The site also includes links to 
important names and phone numbers as well as past issues of this newsletter. This website can 
be reached at: http://andoverma.gov/boards/disabilitv . 



98 



ANDOVER PRESERVATION COMMISSION 

The Andover Presei~vation Commission endeavors to fulfill its mission to advise the town 
concerning the preservation of its historic and archeological resources and has been active in 
the following areas: 

Demolition Delay Bylaw 

The Commission heard demolition requests for six properties and imposed delays of to 
twelve months. Eight buildings were demolished - four from prior year reviews. An emergency 
demolition was required for one building due to a roof collapse. Two structures were demolished 
with no historic review. One building was disassembled and will be reconstructed on another 
site. Nineteen applications were reviewed for historic appropriateness. 

Dimensional Special Permit/Historic Preservation 

Two requests were submitted - one was approved and one denied. One building was 
moved to South Main Street. 

Local Historic Districts 

The Commission and the Ballardvale Historic District Commission work cooperatively 
on issues of mutual interest. Lynn Smiledge is the Commission's representative to the BHLDC. 

Heritage Education 

The 14 l Annual Andover Preservation Awards was held in May at the Memorial Hall 
Library in cooperation with the Andover Historical Society and the Ballardvale Historic District 
Commission to recognize outstanding examples of historic preservation in the community. Eight 
property owners and one individual received recognition for their efforts. 

Projects of Note 

The Commission continues to develop goals and pursue opportunities to better preserve 
community character. With approval from the Massachusetts Historical Commission, the Town 
now holds three new preservation restrictions on historic residences resulting from the 
requirements of the Dimensional Special Permit/Historic Preservation. 

Acting in its advisory capacity, the Commission is working to develop and offer 
educational materials to the public. These materials will help people understand the meaning of 
historic preservation for the individual building owner, how to select appropriate materials and 
understand the benefit of using these materials and options when cost is an issue. As always, the 
Commission is willing to advise building owners on their historic preservation projects. 

The Commission is working on a collaborative project with the Andover Historical 
Society and Memorial Hall Library to update and add to the Andover Historic Building Survey. 
This is a general survey of Andover's historic buildings and it ranges from the late 17th century 
through the early 20th century. The goal is to have all of this important information available 
on-line in the near future. 

The Commission remains vitally interested in the downtown, its historic buildings and 
character. Developing a design review standard for the downtown that compliments its unique 
historic sense will attract businesses and customers. 

99 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June 1948. The monthly meetings are 
held on the third Thursday of the month at the Stowe Court Community Room, 100 Morton Street, 
except during the months of January, May and October when meetings are held at the Frye Circle 
Community Room, 256 North Main Street. The Housing Authority Board Members and Executive 
Director are as follows: 

Ronald. Hajj - Chairman James Cuticchia - Vice Chairman 

Francis O'Connor - Treasurer Paul Higginbottom - Asst. Treasurer 

Christine Poschen-Metzemaekers - Ex. Director Calvin Deyermond - State Appointee 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 218 units of State-aided housing for 
elder/disabled people on Chestnut Court, Grandview Terrace, Frye Circle and Stowe Court; 56 units 
of family housing on Memorial Circle; four leased housing units under the Massachusetts Rental 
Voucher Program and owns one house under the Massachusetts Chapter 689 program for a total of 
286 State-aided units. 

State-funded Programs - Income Limits : 

1 person S40,250 3 people $51,750 5 people $62,100 7 people $71,300 

2 people $46,000 4 people $57,500 6 people $66,700 8 people $75,900 
Apartment Turnover: 33 Elder/Disabled Units (15%) - 18 Family Units (32%) 

Average Rent: S279 - Elder/Disabled Program $423 - Family Program (includes utilities) 

State-funded Modernization Grants 

Memorial Circle - Basement Drainage Project - $25 1 ,684 - work completed in December 
Frye Circle - awarded a planning grant in the amount of $42,825 
Stowe Court - Sprinkler System - 10% match of $26,500 

State-funded Grant 

New Horizons For Youth Program - An after-school homework program for Memorial Circle 
children funded through the Andover Police Department under the Edward Byrne Memorial 
State and Local Law Enforcement Assistance Program. 

State/ AHA Rent Escow Program 

Allows Memorial Circle tenants to escrow partial rent payments specifically to transition out of 
public housing. Two tenants remain on the program that was discontinued by DHCD. 

Federally-funded Programs 

Income limits for Section 8 Voucher Program through HUD are as follows: 

1 person $26,450 3 people $34,000 5 People $40,750 7 People $46,800 

2 people $30,200 4 people $37,750 6 People $43,800 8 People $49,850 

Family Self Sufficiency Program 

Fourteen participants with ten escrowing partial rent payments monthly. Participants execute 
five-year contracts outlining specific goals and benchmarks toward self-sufficiency. 



100 



MARGARET G. TOWLE FUND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. Towle, long-time resident of Andover, 
bequeathed the residue of her estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and administered by it as a 
permanent trust fund. This trust is now known as the Margaret G. Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle 
stipulated in her will that the income from this fund "be devoted to the assistance of the procurement 
of assistance for worthy persons residing in the Town of Andover who may be in need of aid, 
comfort or support on account of old age, disability or unemployment." 

The Fund is administered by a group of three Trustees, chosen by the Town Manager with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in accordance 
with the terms of Mrs. Towle's will. The cases are referred to the Trustees by private charitable 
groups and organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period, the Trustees acted on ten cases, disbursing $19,262.54 on 
approved cases (which numbered nine) and small administration expenses. Only the income of the 
Fund is available. The principal of 5345,825.50 and a substantial portion of the current income is 
invested under the direction of the Trustees. All disbursements are made by the Town Treasurer 
upon vouchers approved by the Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of Dec. 3 1 , 2003 S 1 07,356.84 

Receipts - 2004 17,828.41 

$125,185.25 
Disbursements - 2004 19,262.54 

Balance of Income as of Dec. 31, 2004 $105,922.71 



JOHN CORNELL FUEL ASSISTANCE FUND 

The John Cornell Fuel Assistance Fund was established by Article 17 of the 1893 Annual 
Town Meeting. Five thousand dollars was left to the Town to be used for the needy and poor to 
purchase wood or coal. In 1995 the trust documents were modified by the Probate Court of 
Massachusetts to permit the use of all types of fuel for heating, cooking or electrical purposes. Three 
Trustees, with staggered terms approved by vote at the Annual Town Meeting, administer the funds. 
The Trustees approved four applications during the year. 



Balance on hand 6/30/03 $5 1 ,682.30 

Income - FY-2004 2,737.43 

Expenditures - FY-2004 2,567.01 

Balance as of 6/30/04 $51,852.72 



101 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

STATEMENT FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2004 

CAPITAL ACCOUNT 
SUMMARY OF TRANSACTIONS 



1/1/04 



PRINCIPAL FUND 



Money Market Fund 
Securities @ Book 
Res.for Cost/Mkt. 



$576.48 -Gain/(Loss) - Sale of Securities 
243,942.92 -Transfers to Reserve Fund 
(19,199.18) -Adj. to lower of Cost/Market 
- Investment Counsel Fees 



12/31/04 



$1,614.36 


Money Market Fund 


$10,000.00 


(3,197.24) 


Securities @ Book 


231,972.52 


19,199.18 


Res.for Cost/Mkt. 


0.00 


(964.00) 







$225,320.22 



Increase 



$16,652.30 



$241,972.52 



Savings Account 
Checking Account 
Money Market Fund 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 
(RESERVE FUND & CASH ACCOUNT) 

INCOME 



$7,337.51 Dividends Received 

960.57 Interest Received-Bonds/Notes 
10,206.56 Interest Received-Other 



$18,504.64 



Income Total 



$8,261.16 Savings Account 
0.00 Checking Account 
218.29 Money Market Fund 



8,479.45 



$7,459.09 
2,103.48 
6,725.67 

$16,288.24 



EXPENSES 

Andover High School Projects 
Misc. Operating Expenses 

Expense Total 

Net Gain/(Loss) 

TRANSFERS FROM PRINCIPAL: 

- From Money Market Acct. 



$13,112.21 
780.88 

13,893.09 

(5,413.64) 



3,197.24 



Decrease 



($2,216.40) 



$243,824.86 TOTAL PRINCIPAL AND OPERATING ACCOUNTS 



$258,260.76 



102 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER. MASSACHUSETTS 

FUNDS ANALYSIS AS OF: December 31, 2004 

CAPITAL ACCOUNT 

PRINCIPAL FUND 



CASH 

Money Market Fund 

STOCKS & MUTUAL FUNDS 

300 Shs Allstate Corp 

S00 Shs Atmos Energy Corp. 

700 Shs Delphi Automotive Sys Corp 

300 Shs Diebold. Inc. 

300 Shs Honeywell Intl Inc 

300 Shs Keyspan Corp. 
200 Shs. Kimberly Clark Corp 

300 Shs Meadwestvaco Corp 

300 Shs National City Corp 

6 Shs Neenah Paper Inc. 

250 Shs Peoples Energy Corp 

500 Shs Pepco Inc. 

300 Shs Pioneer Nat Res. Co. 

300 Shs Raytheon Co New 

500 Shs Sara Lee Corp 

400 Shs Southern Co 

500 Shs Todco CI A 

400 Shs Vectren Corp 

200 Shs Verizon Communications 

4,010 588 Shs Federated High Income Bond Fund.CI.B 

TOTAL STOCKS & MUTUAL FUNDS 



TOTAL MONEY MARKET & SECURITIES 



Reserve for Lower of Cost /Market 
TOTAL PRINCIPAL FUND 



RESERVE FUND 



BANKNORTH CD ACCOUNT 
MONEY MARKET CASH FUND 



TOTAL RESERVE FUND 



CASH FUND 



CHECKING ACCOUNT - Banknorth 

TOTAL FUNDS 

Increase in Market Value from 1/1/04 







MARKET VALUE 






over/(Under; 


BOOK VALUE 


MARKET VALUE 


BOOK VALUE 


$10,000.00 


$10,000 00 


$0 00 


$9,630 60 


$15 51600 


$5,885 40 


10.529.50 


13,67500 


3,145.50 


9,651 90 


6,31400 


(3,337.90) 


11.050 26 


16,71900 


5,668 74 


10.673.98 


10.623 00 


(50.98) 


11.164 35 


11.835 00 


670.65 


11.696 03 


13.16200 


1,465.97 


9.805.24 


10.167 00 


361.76 


10.552.35 


11,265 00 


71265 


190.47 


13560 


5.13 


10,937 75 


10,987 50 


49.75 


10,050.03 


10,660 00 


60997 


9,898.25 


10,530.00 


631 75 


9.446.23 


11,649.00 


2.202.77 


10.990.25 


12,07000 


1,079.75 


12.047.25 


13,408 00 


1,360 75 


9,269 80 


9,21000 


(59 80) 


9.91228 


10.720 00 


807 72 


9.714.50 


8,102.00 


(1,612.50) 


44.761.50 


32.967 03 


(11,794.47) 


231,972.52 


239,775.13 


7,802.61 


241.972.52 


249,77513 


7,802.61 


0.00 




0.00 


$241,972.52 


$249.77513 


$7,80261 


$7,459.09 






6.725.67 


$14,18476 




$14,184.76 


$0.00 


$2,103.48 


$2.103 48 


$0.00 


$258,26076 


$266,06337 
$22,23851 


$7,802.61 



103 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHCCL 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

STATEMENT FOR THE TWELVE MONTHS ENDED: December 31, 2004 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND SPECIAL FUNDS 







ADDITIONS 


CURRENT 










BALANCE 


TO 


YEAR 


SUB 


LESS 


BALANCE 




1/1/04 


PRINCIPAL 


NET INCOME 


TOTAL 


AWARDS 


12/31/04 


H.W.& M.P.BARNARD 


$1,058.24 




($8.69) 


$1,049 55 


$0.00 


$1,049.55 


JW.BARNARD 


8,17697 




(63.17) 


8,113.80 


300.00 * 


7,813.80 


ALICE M.BELL 


1,223.50 




(9.44) 


1,214.06 


40.00 * 


1.174.06 


THOMAS BLACK 


15.781.42 




(120.15) 


15.661.27 


0.00 


15,661.27 


EDNAG.CHAPIN 


2.795.91 




(21.59) 


2,774.32 


125.00 * 


2,649.32 


FRED W.DOYLE 


10.637.10 




(81.28) 


10,555.82 


0.00 


10,555.82 


WARREN F.DRAPER 


1,803.11 




(13.90) 


1,789.21 


60.00 * 


1,729.21 


WILLIAM G.GOLDSMrTH 


2,993.41 




(23.20) 


2,970.21 


0.00 


2,970.21 


ELIZABETH T.GUTTERSON 


1,239 40 




(9.76) 


1,229.64 


40.00 * 


1,189 64 


MYRON E.GUTTERSON 


1,647.24 




(12.76) 


1,634 48 


0.00 


1,634.48 


ANDOVER GRANGE 


3,03424 




(23.47) 


3,010.77 


50.00 * 


2,960.77 


NATHAN C. HAMBLIN 


20,12068 




(153.92) 


19.966.76 


0.00 


19,966.76 


MARGARET F. HINCHCLIFFE 


31,068.91 




(239.89) 


30,82902 


0.00 


30,829.02 


PUNCHARD TRUSTEES 


11,464.65 




(88 13) 


11,376.52 


385.00 * 


10,991 52 


ANDOVER SERVICEMEN 


27,999.21 




(214.89) 


27,784.32 


0.00 


27,784.32 


HENRY WYATT 


12,357.30 


914.80 -A) 


(96.48) 


13,175.62 


500.00 


12,675.62 


AF.B. & W.A TROW 


84.762.79 




7,290.42 


92.053.21 


2,000.00 


90,053.21 


RES. FOR LOWER OF COST/MARKET 


$0.00 




$0.00 


0.00 




0.00 




$238,164.08 


$914.80 


$6,109.71 


$245,18859 


$3,500.00 


$241,688.59 



SUMMARY-INCOME/(EXPENSE) 

Interest Income 

Dividend Income 

Capital Gain Distributions 

Gain/(Loss) on Sale of Securities 

Brokerage Fees/Taxes 

Adj. for Lower of Cost/Market 

NET INCOME 



(A-Add'l funds contnbuted by Town Employees- 9/04. 
* Combined funds of $1 ,000 given as one scholarship. 



$36 48 

7,714.49 

6.099 02 

(7.727.78) 

(12.50) 

0.00 



$6,109.71 



FUNDS HELD 

BANKNORTH CHECKING ACCT. 

ALLIANCE MONEY MARKET FUND 

3,122.726 Shs. AMERICAN BALANCED FUND 

2,845.385 Shs. FEDERATED MARKET OPPORTUNITY FUND 

12,635.073 Shs. FRANKLIN INCOME FUND 

1 .203.435 Shs. TEMPLETON GROWTH FUND 

ALLIANCE MONEY MARKET/ TROW FUND 

1,01 1.476 Shs. PIONEER EQUITY INCOME/TROW FUND 

517.003 Shs. PIONEER SMALL CAP/TROW FUND 

4.900.601 Shs. PIONEER HIGH YIELD/ TROW FUND 

RESERVE FOR LOWER OF COST/MARKET 

TOTAL 



MARKET 


BOOK 




VALUE 


VALUE 


Variance 


$0.00 


$0 00 


$0.00 


7,045.64 


7,045.64 


0.00 


56,209.07 


54,303.00 


1,906.07 


37,132.27 


36,677.01 


455.26 


31,840.38 


31,100.00 


740.38 


27,017.12 


22,509.73 


4,507.39 


7.263.18 


7,263.18 


0.00 


29,221.54 


27,068.18 


2,153.36 


16,528.59 


10,721.85 


5,806.74 


56,895.98 


45,000.00 


11,895.98 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 



$269,153.77 



$241,688.59 



$27,465.18 



104 



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105 



TOWN OF ANDOVER. MASSACHUSETTS 

COMBINED STATEMENT OF REVENUES. EXPENDITURES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES 

ALL GOVERNMENTAL FUND TYPES AND EXPENDABLE TRUST FUNDS 

JUNE 30.2004 

















Fiduciary 






Governmental Fund Type 




Proonetarv Fund Type 
Water Sewer 


Internal 


Fund Type 
Expendable 


Total 






Capital 


Special 


(Memorandum 




General 


Projec'.s 


Revenue 


Enterprise 


Enterprise 


Service 


Trust 


Only) 


Revenues 


















Real Property Taxes 


75.883.769.73 














75.883.769 73 


Personal Properly Taxes 


1.955.387 36 














1.955.387.36 


Motor Vehicle Excise 


4.361.901.53 














4.361.901 53 


Olher Excise 


712.821.00 














712.821.00 


Penalties and Interest on Taxes and Excises 


265.746 82 














265.746.82 


Payments in Lieu of Taxes 


4.0320C 














4.032.00 


Charges for Services - Water 








5.809.204 54 








5,809.204.54 


Charges for Services - Sewer 










2.673.481.71 






2,673.481.71 


Departmental Revenue - School 


24.653.61 




2.897.71283 










2.922.366 44 


Departmental Revenue - Library 


20.384 59 














20.384.59 


Departmental Revenue - Cemeteries 


28.730.00 














28.730.00 


Olher Departmental Revenue 


609.421.88 




2.178.627 70 










2.788.049.58 


Licenses and Permits 


1 .464.50804 














1.464.508.04 


Special Assessments 


546.00 






1.558.62 


847.105.84 






849.210.46 


Fines and Forfeits 


481.866.73 














481.866 73 


Investment Income 


213.746.99 




5.399 58 


48.960.94 


5.909.63 




160.595.11 


434,612.25 


Other 












10.168.729.61 




10.168.729.61 


Intergovernmental 


9.165.337.08 




3.783.566.60 




21.494 73 






12.970.39841 


Tax Titles 


171.006.24 














171.006.24 


Offset 


















DCS 


517,507.25 














517.507.25 


Elder Services 


198.197.57 














198.197.57 


Rentals 


94.054.64 














94.054.64 


Off Duty Admin Fee 


56.251.00 














56.251.00 


Ambulance Fees 


719.436.54 














719.436.54 


Medicare 


127.069 00 














127.069.00 


Total Revenues 


97.076 375 60 


00 


8.865.306.71 


5.859.724 10 


3,547.991 91 


10.168,729.61 


-.60.595 " 


■25,678,723 04 


Expenditures 


















General Government 


3.174.42566 


635.001.90 


3.654.991 76 






10.128.120.23 


166.896 95 


17.759.436.50 


Community Development 


1.370.672 22 


197.351 91 












1.568.024 13 


Community Service 


940.46002 


1 .750.00 












942.210.02 


Elder Services 


730.658 46 














730,65846 


Municipal Maintenance 


5.771.052.27 














5.771.052 27 


Public Safety 


11.940.497.49 


2,908.91746 












14.849.414.95 


Water Entepnses 




1.058.003.33 




3.283.31239 








4.341,31572 


Sewer Enterpnse 




8.526.29258 






1.568.224 15 






10.094.516.73 


Public Works 


5.040.876.75 


486.03691 












5.526.913.66 


Library 


2.415.20824 














2.415.208 24 


School 


47.023.678.95 


1.963.308 01 


4.431.916.18 










53.418.903.14 


Fixed 


7.625.000.00 














7,625.000.00 


Insurance 


646.98873 














646.988.73 


Debt Service 


12.484,314.81 














12.484.314.81 


Retirement 


3.628.131 64 














3.628.131.64 


State & County Assessments 


1.370.60900 














1.370.609,00 


Tolal Expenditures 


104,162,574.24 


15 776 662 10 


8086.907.94 


3,283.312.39 


1.568,224 15 


10 128.120 23 


166.896 95 


143,172 698 00 



Other Financing Sources (Uses) 

Debt Activity 

Long Term Debt 

Bond Anticipation Notes 

Bond Anticipation Notes-Payments 

Transfers 

Indirect Costs 

Transfer to Sewer Enterprise 
Transfer to Water Enterprise 
Transfer to Special Revenue 
Transfer to Trust Funds 
Transfer to Special Revenue 
Transfer from Water Enterprise 
Transfer from Sewer Enterprise 
Transfer from Perpetual Cares 
Budgeted Transfer from Special Revenue 
Wetland Filing Fees 
Sale of Cemetery Lots 
Parking Receipts 
Other 

Total Sources (Uses) 



4,916.151.06 

(3.885 00) 

(18,915.00) 

(300.000.00) 

(148.889 95) 

(41.191.70) 



110.000.00 

6.000.00 

45.000.00 

79.707.00 

212.980.25 



13.000.000 00 
3.900.000.00 
(5.975.000 00) 



810.038 66 
260.038.66 



300.000.00 
41.191.70 



(6.000,00) 

(45.000.00) 

(79.707.00) 

(214.370,25) 



(2.363.192.80) (2.552,958.26) 
3.885.00 
18.915.00 



(810.038 66) 



(260.038.66) 



(110.000.00) 



13.000.000.00 
3.900.000 00 
(5.975.000.00) 

0.00 
0.00 
0,00 
000 
000 
0,00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
000 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



4.856.956.66 



(3.885.55) (3.154.31646) (2.809.111.92) 38.889.95 



10.925.000 00 



Excess (Deficiency) of Revenues over 
(Under) expenditures and other 
Financing Sources (Uses) 

Fund Balance July 1. 2003 

Fund Balance June 30. 2004 



(2.046.171.12) (3.781.584.78) 774.513.22 (577.904,75) (829.344.16) 79.499.33 (4.911.84) (6.385.904.10) 

9.819.974.51 14.887.623.94 2.550.072.69 4.339.230 53 998.931.75 855.413.73 3.001.520 17 36.452.767.32 



7.773.803.39 11.106.039.16 



3.324.585.91 



3.761.325 78 



169.587 59 



934.91306 2.996.60833 



30.066.863.22 



106 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

RECAP OF GENERAL FUND ■ BUDGET- FUND LEVEL 

FISCAL YEAR ENDED 06/30/2004 



RES FOR 
ENCUM 



APPROP 
(ORIGINAL) 



OFFSET 
RECEIPTS 



RESERVE 
FUND 



COMP 
FUND 



OTHER 



TOTAL 
AVAILABLE 



RES FOR 
ENCUM 



TRANS TO 
UNREFDBL 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



162 746 60 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



162.746 60 



8.229 40 



8.229 40 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

ELDER SERVICES 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



10.027 27 



10,027 27 



1.400.626 86 



PU8LIC SAFETY 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



1.400.626 86 



68.73892 



68,73892 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 
Personal Services 



Other Expenses 

LIBRARY 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

SCHOOL 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 
GLRVTHS 

UNCLASSIFIED 
Compensation Fund 
Reserve Fund 

FIXED EXPENSES 
Debt Service 



260.363 1 1 



260.363 11 



44.999 70 



44.999 70 



347.279.00 



300.782 65 



300.782.65 



1.858.17900 
1.002.285 00 



173.058 65 



2.047.351 65 
(17.00000) 1.148.031.60 



2.047.351.65 
1.006.024.83 



143.952.53 



2.860.464 00 



1.129.087,00 
107.200.00 



6.000.00 



173.058.65 (17.000 00) 3.195.383 25 



130.519.00 1.279.333,00 

115.429 40 



3.053.376 48 



1.274,868 31 
95.80391 



143.952.53 



1.236.287.00 



313.272.00 
49.700.00 



6.000 00 



273.355 00 
233.645 00 



13.727.00 



130.519.00 
42.000.00 



1.394.762 40 



628.627 00 
316,041 52 



1.370.672.22 



628.627 00 
311.833.02 



12.674.24 



362.972.00 507,000 00 



0.00 



417.363.00 
114.000.00 



162.000.00 



42.000 00 
58.97400 



944.668.52 



638.337.00 
124.027 27 



617.821.28 
112.837 18 



2 99S 50 



2.574.301 00 
2.774560 00 



162.000 00 



225.000 00 
30.000 00 



000 58.97400 0.00 762.364 27 



17.343.00 (35.00000) 2.781.64400 

4.205 186 86 



730.65846 



2.773.322 19 
2.997,730 08 



2.99550 



7.754 00 
1.203,716.80 



5.348.861 00 



9.898.076 00 
840.811 00 



878,107 00 
11,600 00 



0.00 17.343 00 (35.000 00) 6.986.830 86 

170.159.00 62.82500 122.000.00 11.131.167 00 

921.14992 



5.771.052.27 1,211.470 80 



11.130.960.28 
809.537 21 



10.738.887 00 889.707 00 170.159.00 



1.414.940.00 
3.809.250 00 



62.82500 
31.580 00 



122.000.00 12.052.316.92 11.940.497 49 



85.000 00 1.531.520 00 
(155.000 00) 3.914.613.11 



1.524.078.31 
3.516.798 44 



304.069.61 



5.224.190 00 



1.708.396.00 
522.800 00 



000 



0.00 31.58000 (70.00000) 5.446.133 11 



161.683 00 1.870.079 00 

567.79970 



5.040.87675 



1,870.079 00 
545,129 24 



22.67046 



2.231.196 00 

37.031.391.00 

9.816.875.00 

148.95800 



161.68300 0.00 2.437.878.70 2.415.20824 

24.653.35 37.097.315 55 37 097.315 55 

10.162.882.80 9.836.015.40 

148.958.00 90.34800 



326.867 40 



347.27900 46.997.224 00 



40.000 00 



400.000 00 
200.000 00 



000 



(200.000 00) 



0.00 
(700.78265) 



24.653 35 47,409.156 35 47.023,678 95 



326.867 40 



(200.00000) (700.78265) 



12.826.81800 



0.00 000 

-238.268.00 12.588.55000 



000 000 

12.484.314.81 7.000.00 



(0.00) 
(1.945.76) 



(1.945.76) 

4.464.69 
6.951.25 



11.415.94 



0.00 
(0.00) 



(0.00) 

20.51572 
8.194 59 



567 81 
3.739.98 



206 72 
5.897 25 



6.103.97 



7.441.69 
93.745,06 



000 
(0.00) 



(0 00) 

0.00 

0.00 

58,61000 



58.610 00 



000 
0.00 



Insurance 

Health Insurance Fund 

Unemployment Comp 

Retirement 



SEWER SYSTEM 

Personal Services 

Other Expenses 
GREATER LAW SANITARY 



WATER DEPARTMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



736.000 00 
6.975.000.00 

500.000 00 
3.658.024.00 



750.003.33 
7.125.000.00 

500.000 00 
3.658.024.00 



646.98873 
7.125.000 00 

500.000 00 
3.628.131 64 



340,586 10 
17507 



329.532.00 
.545.300.00 



3.885.00 



712.56927 



1.874.832 00 



1.531.854.00 
1.926,725.00 



103.01460 

000 

0.00 

29,892 36 



14,003 33 


24,695.84200 


000 


0.00 


00 


(88.268 00) 24.621.577 33 


24 384,435 18 


7.000 00 


230.142 15 


2,650,493 36 


100.827.286 00 


1.859 707 00 


00 


(22.800 00) 


(63,614 65) 105,251.071.71 


102,670.916.06 


2,141.624 50 


438,531.15 



333.417.00 


333.41700 




0,00 


1,885.886.10 


1,494.845.81 


352.96351 


38.076.78 


17507 






17507 


2,219478 17 


1.828.262.81 


352.963.51 


38.251 85 


1.550.769.00 


1.498.630.06 


4,825,00 


47,313.94 


2,639.294.27 


2.594.720 99 


672,421 57 


44,57328 



GRAND TOTAL 



712.569 27 


3,458.57900 


0.00 


00 


18.915.00 


00 


4.190.063.27 


4.093,351.05 


677.246.57 


91.887,22 


1.053.330 44 


5.333.411 00 


00 


000 


22.800 00 


0.00 


6,409.541 44 


5.921.61386 


1,030,210.08 


130.139.07 


3.703,823 80 


106,160,697 00 


1.859.707 00 


00 


0.00 


(63.61465) 


111,660,613.15 


108,592.529 92 


3.171.834 58 


568.670.22 



107 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

GENERAL FUND SPECIAL ARTICLES 

JUNE 30, 2004 



ARTICLE 
NUMBER 



ARTICLE 
TITLE 



CONTINUED APPROPRIATION 
APPROPRIATION 



TOTAL 
AVAILABLE 



EXPENDED 



ENCUMB 



CONTINUED 
APPROPRIATION 



ANNUAL UNPAID BILLS 

ART 39. 2000 TRANSCRIBE SELECTMEN'S MTG 

ART 89. 1999 OPPOSE GAS PLANT 

ANNUAL FIREWORKS FUND 



ART 40. 1997 RECORD SCH/PL 

ART 16. 2001 ELDER/DISABLED TRANSPORTATION 



ART 36. 2002 ASSESSORS REASSESSMENT 



ART 57. 1995 



WETLAND BYLAW 



000 




000 


377 00 




377 00 


7866 




78 66 


186 62 


6,000 00 


6,18662 


64228 


6.000 00 


6.642 28 


309 29 




309 29 


.737 16 




3,737 16 



00 



3,737 16 



00 



0.00 

377 00 

78.66 

6.18662 



6,64228 



309.29 
0.00 



4,046 45 


00 


4,046 45 


3.737.16 


00 


309 29 


190,347 60 




190.347.60 


108,226 80 




82.12080 


190,347 60 


00 


190.347.60 


108.226 80 


00 


82,120.80 


1,461 19 




1.461 19 






1,461 19 



1,461.19 



1,461.19 



00 



00 



1,461 19 



ART 44, 1987 ELM SQ TRAFFIC SIGNAL 

ART 65-4, 1998 TRAFFIC SIGNALS 

ART 98. 1999 BALLARDVALE SIGN 

ART 60. 2003 EXECUTIVE ORDER 418 



5,313 08 
3.351 03 
4,000.00 
5.500 00 



18,164 11 



5,31308 
3.351.03 
4,000 00 
5,500 00 



1.751 93 



000 



18.164.11 



1,751 93 



000 



5,31308 
1,599 10 
4,000.00 
5.500 00 



16.412.18 



ART 43, 1996 



DISPATCH CENTER 



857 80 



857 80 



857.80 



000 



857 80 



00 



00 



857.80 



857 80 



ART 48, 1997 
ART 49, 1997 



ART 31,1999 
ART 21, 2000 
ART 22. 2000 
ART 16. 2002 



ART 45, 1992 



RIVER ROAD LAND 
BURTT ROAD 



SENIOR TAX VOUCHER 
SENIOR TAX VOUCHER 
ELDERLY DISABLED TRANSPORT 
ELDERLY DISABLED TRANSPORT 



WAR MEMORIAL 



5.000 00 
100 00 



5,100.00 

4.000 00 

2.000.00 

10,862.00 

25.000 00 



5,000 00 






5,000.00 


100 00 






100.00 


5,100 00 


00 


000 


5.100 00 


4,000.00 






4,000.00 


2.000.00 






2.000.00 


10.862.00 


6.423.50 


4.438 50 


0.00 


25.000.00 


57634 




24,42366 



TOTAL GENERAL FUND 



41.862.00 
1.034 63 


000 


41.86200 
1.034.63 


6,999 84 


4,438 50 


30.423 66 
1,034.63 


1.034 63 


00 


1,034 63 


000 


0.00 


1.034.63 


263.51606 


6.000.00 


269.51606 


120.715.73 


4.438.50 


144.361.83 



108 



Town of Andover, Massachusetts 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 

Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2004 



FUND/TITLE 



CDAG CITY NORTH 
PWED G-9403 



PWED 



CHAPTER 90 



ELECTION OT GRANT 



BALANCE 
07/01/03 



11.883.10 
-41884 



INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 



OFS 



DEPART- 


TOTAL 




BALANCE 


MENTAL 


EXPEND 


OFU 


06/30/04 






-1 1.883.10 


00 
-418.84 



11 464 26 




0.00 


? :■ 


00 


00 


-11.883 10 


-41884 


70.640 96 




804 83 










71.445.79 


70.640 96 


00 


804 83 


00 


000 


00 


00 


71.445 79 


-173.437 20 


798.957 23 








803.527 96 




-178.007.93 


-173.437 20 


798.957 23 


00 


ooc 


00 


803.527 96 


000 


-178,007.93 


4,485 81 


2,424 00 








459 85 




6.449,96 


4 485 81 


2,424 03 


00 


00 


, 


J?v< Sl 


00 


6.44996 



BLOCK GRANT 

JUVENILE ACCOUNTIBILITY BLOCK 

POLICE ANTENNEA 

CHILD PASSENGER SAFETY 

SELECTIVE ENFORCEMENT 

COPS UNIVERSAL HIRING 

FY04 MEMA 

FIREFIGHTER SAFETY EQUIPMENT 

LOCAL LAW SYSTEMS IMPROVEMENTS 

FY03 TRAFFIC ENFORCEMENT 

FY03 COMMUNITY POLICING 

REGIONAL EMERG RESPONSE PLAN 

MEMA 

DISASTER REIMBURSEMENTS 



3.606 61 

456 00 

23.84843 

125 82 
99.999 72 

24.770.00 

-624 84 

-2.35257 

1.627 08 



2.492.06 



3.241 58 



7.99636 

38.000.00 

150.254 00 

361.619 91 



624.84 
29645 



6.96478 



12.066.52 
2.492.06 



3.41696 
24.770.00 

7.636.51 

6.02601 

17.325 58 

361.61991 



-3.606 61 
-456 00 



-125.82 
-99.99972 



-50.019.93 



0.00 

0.00 

18.746.69 

0.00 

00 

000 

-175.38 

000 

000 

-1.696.27 

-16.41886 

132.928 42 

0.00 



12.900 61 














12,900 61 


164,356 86 


563,603 91 


' 


921.29 


6.964 78 


435.353 55 


-154.208 08 


146,285 21 



TOBACCO CONTROL PROGRAM 

HEALTHY COMMUNITY TOBACCO 

RIVER RD JOB 2818 

STRATEGIC PLANNING 

RECYCLE INCENTIVE 

LAHEY CLINIC NUTRICIAL GRANT 

SERVING PEOPLE WITH DIABILITIES 

ARTS LIBRARY COUNCIL 

RIGHT TO KNOW 

NATIONAL LEADERSHIP GRANT 

SECONDHAND SMOKE INITIATIVE 

LIBRARY AID CH 78 SEC 19A 

LIBRARY MRLS 

SOURCE WATER ASSESSMENT 



COMM SEPTIC MGMT PROG G 



129.57903 

-107.092,54 

37.842 00 

140 00 

36.552 68 



24.590 99 

97330 

264 36 

1 .000.00 

49.30677 

2.500.00 

-15.497 33 



49.25998 



6.486 13 
20.22453 

19.175 00 



161.00 



9.787 50 



38.19256 



3.220 00 



35.30273 



42.103 15 
15.803 17 



1.560.89 
12.558 36 
8.11794 
4,796 57 



39.09854 
2.500.00 
13.716 36 



-37.84200 
-14000 



136.735.86 

-122.73471 

0.00 

0.00 

41.477.92 

7.666 17 

11.057.06 

23.014.42 

97330 

264.36 

1.000.00 

83.70352 

0.00 

-19.426 19 



OFF STREET PARKING 



160.159 26 


104.933 14 


: :■: 


38.192 56 


38.683 73 


140.254,98 


-37,982.00 


163.731 71 


7,737 50 












-7,737,50 


0.00 


7,737 50 


000 


00 


00 


000 


0,00 


-7.737.50 


0.00 


119 498 76 








115.376 36 




-79.707.00 


155.168.12 


119,498 76 


00 


00 


000 


115.376 36 


000 


-79.707 00 


155.168 12 



P&F DAMAGE RESTITUTION 
TOWN DAMAGE RESTITUTION 
DMM FIELDS REVOLVING 
PUBLIC SAFETY DAMAGE REST 
PUBLIC WORKS DAMAGE REST 
LIBRARY DAMAGE RESTITUTION 



SALE OF REAL ESTATE 



WETLAND FILING FEES 



8.098 89 
24.044 04 
12.170.42 

4.02625 

6,71574 
14.096.74 



41,770.50 

3.500 00 

51.422.25 

2,83375 
5.556.18 



40.743.03 
29.156.00 

6.685 90 



9.12636 
27.544.04 
34.436.67 
4.026.25 
9.549.49 
12,967.02 



69,152 08 


000 


0.00 


00 


105.082 68 


76.584.93 


000 


97.649.83 


18,870.00 














18.870.00 


18,870.00 


000 


00 


0.00 


000 


000 


000 


18.870.00 


-8,347 14 








19.040 00 




-6.000,00 


4.69286 


-8.347 14 


00 


000 


0.00 


19,040.00 


00 


-6.000.00 


4.692 86 



109 



Town of Andover, Massachusetts 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 

Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2004 



FUND/TITLE 
NRPA FOOTBALL 
FY01 SERVICE INCENTIVE 
NEW HORIZONS FOR YOUTH 
NEW HORIZONS FOR YOUTH 
C44 S53 DCS REVOLVING 
FY03 COA FORMULA GRANT 
CH 44 S53 YOUTH SERVICES 
COA CH44 SEC 53E 1/2 
CDP CH 44 S53E1/2 TITLE V REVG 
CDP CH 44 S53E1/2 TITLE V REVG 



CDPCH44SEC53E1/2 



BALANCE 






DEPART- 


TOTAL 


07/01/03 


INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 


OFS 


MENTAL 


EXPEND 


10.00 


1,500.00 






1.510.00 


-268.28 




26828 






4.76231 


18,071 74 


200.00 




19,422.31 


-9.214.92 


9.214.92 








154.617 89 






214.294.05 


223.567 45 


837 50 


24.871 00 






24.858 90 


78.005 74 






148.023.95 


151.704 50 


46.016.32 






80.701.98 


68.228 18 


46.176.86 






14.100.00 


230.00 


13.382.18 






13.287.51 


10.311.16 



BALANCE 
06/30/04 

0.00 

0.00 

3.611.74 

0.00 

145.344.49 

849.60 

74.325.19 

58.490.12 

60.046 86 

16.358.53 



334,325 60 


53,657 66 


: : 


4 „c 2 e 


470 407 49 


499.832 50 


00 


359,026 53 


40.21321 








79.566.67 


78.583 01 




41.196.87 


40,2*3 21 


00 




000 


79.56667 


78.583 01 


, o: 


41.196 87 



FRONTAGE ROAD 
RECYCLABLE BATTERY PROGR 



LOCAL EMERG PLANNING COM 
ALTERNATIVE SENTENCING 



SEWER RELIEF GRANT 



3.855 66 
3.053 84 



3.855.66 
3.053.84 



6.909 50 


00 


OOC 


0.00 


00 


00 


000 


6,909 50 


950 00 
300 00 












-950.00 


0,00 
300 00 


1,250 00 


000 


00 


f n." 


00 


00 


-950.00 


300.00 




23,053 00 












23.053.00 


0,00 


23.053 00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


23,053 00 



SHED CONTRIBUTIONS 7.263 81 
GIFT -FIREWORKS 

PHILLIPS ACADEMY GIFT 474.211.23 

OLD TOWN HALL RESTORATION 468.78 

TOWN GIFT & DONATIONS 28.016 84 

CONSERVATION GIFT 4.964.14 

CONSERVATION TRAIL ACCOUNT 234.85 

DCS-GIFT 812.68 

YOUTH SERVICES GIFTS/CONTRIBUTIOC 2.819.52 
COA BUILDING FUND 

COA ADULT DAY CARE DONATIONS -36.00 

COA SCHOLARSHIPS 150.00 

DARE CONTRIBUTIONS 805 23 

LIBRARY GIFTS & DONATIONS 35.303.95 

VETERAN'S SERVICES GIFTS 1 .347.69 

CABLE TV COMMUNITY ACCESS 19.160.05 
VETERANS WW 11 MEMORIAL 

HOME FOR THE AGED GIFT 93.433.20 

CHOLESTEROL SCREENING 3.722 93 



15.70300 



1.669.97 
160.00 



36.959.30 


16.442.25 


308.00 






8.708.20 


4.375.00 


4,370 00 




24.011.11 




1.592.21 



7.26381 

3.000.00 

474.211 23 

468.78 

2,058 94 

4.964.14 

234.85 

81268 

16.852.55 

-160.00 

-36.00 

150.00 

805.23 

55.821.00 

1.655.69 

10,451.85 

500 

74.016.84 

2.13072 



672.678.90 



0.00 4.594.75 



93.629.30 



116.195.64 



654.707,31 



A18. 2002 ACCUM BENEFITS 
A18 2004 ACCUM BENEFITS 
A19 2003 ACCUM BENEFITS 



CEMETERY SALE OF LOTS FUND 



ACCRUED INTEREST 



270.17370 



250.000.00 



162.713,15 



300.000.00 



107.460.55 
300.000 00 
250.000 00 



520,17370 


. .. 


" :■'.' 


300.000 00 


OOC 


162713 15 


000 


657,460 55 


37.737 33 








12.490.00 




-45.000 00 


5.227.33 


37.737.33 


000 


0.00 


00 


12.490. 0C 


0.00 


-45,000 00 


5.227 33 


2,200 00 










2.200 00 




00 


2,200.00 


.: : 


00 


00 


000 


2.200 00 


0.00 


000 



MEALS TAX 

FISHING LICENSES TO STATE 

FIREARMS PERMITS 

POLICE OFF DUTY 

FIRE OFF DUTY 

TOTAL TOWN 



-1.849,98 

-36.50 

2.00 

-230.437.84 

-964.93 



-233.287.25 



1.826.782.14 



1.219.69 

7,257.75 

8,597.50 

1.167.341.75 

52.970.00 



1.219.69 

7.257.75 

12.350.00 

1.265,258.75 

53.200.00 



0.00 0.00 



1.237,386.69 



1.339.286.19 



1.546.628 94 5.399 58 



339.582 13 



2.178.627.70 



3.654.991.76 



-1.849 98 

-36 50 

-3.750.50 

-328,354 84 

-1.194 93 



-335.186.75 



1.898.561 05 



110 



Town of Andover, Massachusetts 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 

Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2004 





BALANCE 




FUND/TITLE 


07/01/03 


INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 


SPED ENTITLEMENT 




998.159 00 


SPED ENTITLEMENT 


33.58377 




EARLY CHILDHOOD ALLOCATION 




25.29300 


EARLY CHILDHOOD ALLOCATION 


414 40 




SPED IMPROVEMENT 




45.841.00 


SPED IMPROVEMENT 


20.222.19 




E C MENTAL HEALTH 216 


•1.013.64 


3.500 00 


EC TRAINING 291 


1,705.66 




SPED SUIMMER INSTITUTE 




1.200 00 


CHAPTER 70 


-52.714.39 




50/50 PROGRAM 




43.596.00 


CIRCUIT BREAKER 




340.725 00 


DRUG FREE SCHOOLS 




27.755 00 


TITLE I READING 


23.509 14 




Title VI 




15.956 00 


Title V 


9.591 02 




TECH LIT\ENHANCED ED 




14.579 00 


TECH LIT\ENHANCED ED 


1.841 00 




TITLE 1 




390.47500 


PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 




125.31900 


PROF DEB TEACHER QUALITY 140 


15.504 32 




ACADEMIC SUPPORT 




5.600 00 


ACADEMIC SUPPORT 


4.099 60 




SUMMER SUCCESS 625 




14.360.00 


CORPORATE GRANTS 


18.24290 


44.569 10 


EQUIPMENT GRANT 


4.77850 




ANDOVER HIGH DONATIONS 


8.880 48 




AHS MARCHING BAND DONATIONS 


9.89407 




OTHER GIFTS AND GRANTS 




10.600.00 



500.00 



DEPART- 


TOTAL 


MENTAL 


EXPEND 




938.316.40 




33.583 77 




22.315.66 




414 40 




19.229.93 




20.222.19 




2.486.36 




1.705.66 




324.00 



OFU 



213.540.56 

27.755.00 

23.509 14 

10.515.31 

9.591.02 

9,117,09 

1.841.00 

373.278.05 

107.569.20 

15,504 32 

5.486 53 

4,099.60 

14,360.00 

36,417.67 

4.680 09 

7.718 99 

9,515.74 

241 38 



BALANCE 
06/30/04 

59,842.60 

0.00 

2.977.34 

0.00 

26.611 07 

0.00 

0,00 

0.00 

876.00 

-52.714 39 

43.596.00 

127,184.44 

0.00 

0.00 

5.440.69 

0.00 

5,461.91 

000 

17.196.95 

17.749 80 

0.00 

113.47 

0.00 

0.00 

27.503.90 

98 41 

1.661 49 

378.33 

10.358 62 



98.53902 



2.107.527 10 



1.609 57 



1.913.339.06 



294,336.63 



LEA REVOLVING 

EARLY CHILDHOOD REV 

COMMUNITY AS. K. REVOLVING 

PARENT TO PARENT REVOLVING 

ANDOVER CARES 

ANDOVER BUDDY CORPS 

ALL DAY KINDERGARDEN 

ATHLETICS 

EXTRA CURRICULAR REV 

FOOD SERVICES 

TECH SUPPORT REVOLVING 

INTRUMENTAL MUSIC REVOLVING 

FINE ARTS 

PHYS ED REVOLV 

AIRS 

LOST BOOKS 

STUDENT TEACHER REVOLVING 

COLLINS CTR REVOLVING 

OUTSIDE ACTIVITIES REV 

AND/LAW COLLAB. REV. 

TRANSPORTATION REVOLVING 

TOTAL SCHOOL 
GRAND TOTAL 



1.253 77 
29.684 35 
3.585 09 
10.129 11 
2.047 40 
1.827.00 

197.035.79 
8.861 29 
5.14202 

190.67534 

6.27524 

3.478.12 

4.990.66 

21.390.76 

36,442.90 

8.01588 

21.775 55 

68.044.88 

2.48681 



51.990 00 
9.427 80 



684.762.75 

273.01009 

141.736 60 

965,406.83 

12.800.00 

11.720 00 

37.689 19 

8,08500 

1.577.83 

19.82242 

130.436.64 

129.12318 

1 ,000.00 

419.124.50 



1.253 77 

17.364 47 

1.333.00 

7.432 64 



644,31640 

254,453 18 

118,423,44 

1,000.923 12 

12.800 00 

6.357.81 

30,494.91 

6.100.41 

7.533.54 

11.819.20 

113.624.21 

112.257.26 

1.522.21 

170,567 55 



00 

64.309.88 

2.252 09 

12,124.27 

2.047.40 

1.827 00 

237.482 14 

27.418.20 

28.455 18 

284,569.61 

0,00 

11,637,43 

10.672.40 

6,975.25 

15.435,05 

44.446.12 

8.015.88 

38.587 98 

84.910.80 

1.964.60 

248.556.95 



623,141 96 


129.41056 


0.00 


000 


2.897.712.83 


2.518,577 12 


0.00 


1.131 ,688.23 


721,680.98 


2.236.937 66 


000 


1.609 57 


2.897,71283 


4,431.916 18 


000 


1,426.024 86 


2.548.463 12 


3.783.566 60 


5.399,58 


341.191 70 


5.076,340 53 


8.086,907 94 


-343.467.68 


3.324.585.91 



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TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

ANALYSIS OF BONDS AUTHORIZED AND OUTSTANDING 

DECEMBER 31, 2004 

NEW 
ARTICLE PROJECT NAME AUTHORIZATION AUTHORIZATIONS BONDING AUTHORIZATION 

01-Jul-04 31-Dec-04 

ART 26. 1995 FIELD IMPROVEMENTS 384.000 00 384.000.00 

ART 47, 1996 SHAWSHEEN FIELD IMPROVEMENTS 4,000.00 4,000.00 

ART 16, 1999 PUBLIC SAFETY CENTER (EXEMPTED) 552.00 552.00 

ART 41, 1999 SEWER CONSTRUCTION - SO MAIN ST 10,500,000.00 2.000.000.00 8.500,000.00 

ART 44, 1999 LANDFILL CLOSURE 2.200.000.00 2,200,000.00 

ART 74, 1999 MAIN STREET STREETSCAPE 304,000.00 304,000.00 

ART 9, 2000 MIDDLE/ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (EXEMPTED) 21.938,000.00 21,938,000.00 

ART 32. 2000 LAND ACQ - CONSERVATION 1.500.000.00 1,500,000.00 0.00 

ART 12, 2001 LAND ACQUISITION LOWELL JCT RD 2,000,000.00 2.000,000.00 

ART 10-1 , 2002 PUBLIC SAFETY CENTER (ADD'L FUNDING) 830.000.00 830.000.00 

ART 11, 2002 NEW SCHOOL ADDITIONAL FUNDING 350,000.00 350.000.00 

ART 12.2002 WEST ELEMENTARY ASBESTOS REMOVAL 300.000.00 300,000.00 

ART 23. 2002 CONSERVATION FUND 1.500,000.00 1.000,000.00 500,000.00 

ART 43, 2002 WATER MAINS 500,000.00 500,000.00 0.00 

ART 48, 2002 MAIN STREET IMPROVEMENTS 269.500.00 269,500.00 

ART 20. 2003 WATER TREATMENT PLANT IMPROVEMENTS 2,472.000.00 2,472,000.00 

ART 25, 2003 RED SPRING ROAD RETAINING WALL 400.000.00 400,000.00 0.00 

ART 29, 2004 COLLINS/WEST MIDDLE HVAC 475,000 00 475,000.00 

ART 31, 2004 RESCUE LADDER VEHICLE 600,000.00 600,000.00 0.00 

ART 32, 2004 SENIOR CENTER PLANS 350,000.00 350,000.00 

ART 35, 2004 SO MAIN/ROGERS BROOK SEWER 1,250,000.00 1,250,000.00 

ART 2A, 2004 SOUTH MAIN AREA SEWERS 2,500,000.00 2,500,000.00 



48,127,052.00 2.500.000.00 6.000,000.00 44,627,052.00 



123 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

ANALYSIS OF RESERVE ACCOUNT AND COMPENSATION FUNDS 

YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2004 

RESERVE FUND 



Transfers by Authority of the 
Finance Committee: 



Transfers by Vote of Town Meeting 
April , 2003 



General Government 
Community Development 
Public Safety 



16,114.00 

13,727.00 

170,159.00 



From Taxation 



200,000.00 



200,000.00 



200,000.00 



COMPENSATION FUND 



Transfer by Authority of the 
Board of Selectmen: 



Transfers by Vote of the Town Meeting 
April , 2003 



General Government 

Community Development 

Community/Youth Services 

Elder Services 

Plant and Facilities 

Public Safety 

Public Works 

Library 

Water Enterprise 

Sewer Enterprise 



173,058.65 

130,519.00 

42,000.00 

58,974.00 

17,343.00 

40,025.00 

54,380.00 

161,683.00 

18,915.00 

3,885.00 



From Taxation 
Carryforward 



400,000.00 
300,782.65 



Carryforward 



0.00 



700,782.65 



700,782.65 



124 



TOWN OF ANDOVER DEPARTMENT/DIVISION HEAD DIRECTORY 

Community Development & Planning Department 

Health Director Everett F. Penney, Jr. 

Planning Director Stephen L. Colyer 

Conservation Administrator James A. Greer 

Inspector of Buildings Kaija M. Gilmore 

Electrical Inspector Paul J. Kennedy 

Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector Bruce P. Hale 

Community Services Director Mary L. Donohue 

Elder Services Acting Director Katherine D. Urquhart 

Emergency Management Director Brian J. Pattullo 

Finance and Budget Department 

Finance Director Anthony J. Torrisi 

Chief Assessor Bruce A. Symmes 

Collector/Treasurer David J. Reilly 

Information Systems Manager Barbara D. Morache 

Purchasing Agent/Insurance Coordinator Elaine M. Shola 

Veterans Service Agent John C. Doherty 

Fire Chief Charles H. Murnane, Jr. 

Human Resources Director Candace A. Hall 

Plant and Facilities Department 

Director Joseph R. Piantedosi 

Superintendent of Building Maintenance Kenneth H. Parker 

Superintendent of Parks and Grounds Randy H. Pickersgill 

Superintendent of Plumbing. Heating and Electrical Ralph D. Knight 

Police Chief Brian J. Pattullo 

Operations Commander Lt. James D. Hashem 

Public Works Department 

Director John A. Petkus, Jr. 

Highway Superintendent Christopher M. Cronin 

Superintendent of Water & Sewer Distribution Morris B. Gray 

Town Engineer Brian W. Moore 

Memorial Hall Library Director James E. Sutton 

Superintendent of Schools Dr. Claudia L. Bach 

Town Accountant Rodney P. Smith 

Assistant Town Accountant Theodora K. Moccia 

Town Clerk Randall L. Hanson 

Town Counsel Thomas J. Urbelis 

Town Manager Reginald S. Stapczynski 

Assistant Town Manager Steven S. Bucuzzo 

Youth Services Director William D. Fahey 

125 




DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 
AS OF DECEMBER 31, 2004 



ELECTED 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Brian P. Major, Ch. 
John P. Hess 
Mary K. Lyman 
Ted E. Teichert 
Alexander J. Vispoli 





SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




2006 


Anthony H. James, Ch. 


-2006 


2007 


Richard J. Collins 


-2007 


2005 


Christopher G. Smith 


-2005 


2006 


Arthur H. Barber 


-2006 


2007 


Debra R. Silberstein 


-2007 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Ronald C. Hajj, Ch. - 2006 

James A. Cuticchia - 2009 

Paul R. Higginbottom - 2008 

Francis A. O'Connor - 2005 

Calvin A. Deyermond* - 2006 

* Appointed by Cabinet Secretary of 

Executive Office of Communities 

and Development 



REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Leo J. Lamontagne, Ch., Lawr. - 2006 

Thomas L. Grondine, Methuen - 2006 

Richard Hamilton, Lawrence - 2006 

Mark Ford, North Andover - 2007 

Daniel Fleming, Lawrence - 2006 

Kenneth Henrick, Methuen - 2006 

Kenneth Hamilton, Andover - 2006 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 



Earl G. Efmger 
Helen A. Watkinson 
John R. Petty 
Donna C. Ellsworth 
Dr. Eric Stubenhaus 



-2006 
-2006 
-2006 
-2006 
-2006 



TRUSTEES, CORNELL FUND 

Barbara Brandt-Saret - 2007 

Edward Cole - 2005 

Edward Momssey - 2006 



TOWN MODERATOR 

James D. Doherty 



2005 



126 



APPOINTED 



TOWN MANAGER - REGINALD S. STAPCZYNSKI 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 



Joanne F. Marden, Ch. 


-2006 


Daniel S. Casper. Ch. 


-2006 


Thomas E. Fardy 


-2007 


Carol C. McDonough 


-2007 


Richard T. Howe 


-2006 


Paul Bevacqua 


-2007 


Margaret M. Bradshaw 


-2005 


Peter F. Reilly 


-2005 


Harold J. Wright 


-2006 


Pamela H. Mitchell 


-2005 


Timothy L. Felter 


-2006 


David W. Brown - Associate 


-2005 


Carl J. Byers 


-2005 


Nancy K. Jeton - Associate 


-2006 


Mary O'Donoghue 


-2007 


Stephen D. Anderson - Associate 


-2007 


Raymond E. Hender 


-2007 


Lynne S. Batchelder - Associate 


-2006 


CONSERVATION COMMISSION 




PRESERVATION COMMISSION 




Donald D. Cooper, Ch. 


-2005 


Karen M. Herman, Ch. 


-2006 


Robert A. Pustell 


-2006 


Ann E. Constantine 


-2005 


Paul J. Finger 


-2007 


Norma A. Gammon 


-2005 


Michael Walsh 


-2006 


James S. Batchelder 


-2006 


Marcia J. Miller 


-2006 


Dennis Ingram 


-2007 


Philip Sutherland 


-2007 


Raymond H. Flynn 


-2007 


Howard M. Kassler 


-2005 


Lynn Smiledge 


-2007 


PLANNING BOARD 




MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY TRUSTEES 


Paul J. Salafia, Ch. 


-2007 


Karen M. Herman, Ch. 


-2005 


John J. McDonnell 


-2008 


Carolyn Fantini 


-2007 


Vincent A. Chiozzi. Jr. 


-2008 


Matthew L. Russell 


-2007 


Linn N. Anderson 


-2009 


Ruth M. Dunbar 


-2005 


Sheila M. Doherty 


-2006 


Laurence J. Lamagna 


-2006 






Maria A. Rizzo 


-2006 






Mark N. Spencer 


-2006 


BOARD OF HEALTH 




BOARD OF ASSESSORS 




Dr. Douglas Dunbar, Ch. 


-2006 


Bruce Symmes 


-2007 


Candace Martin 


-2007 


Archibald D. Maclaren 


-2006 


Dr. Daniel E. Coleman 


-2005 


John R. Petty 


-2005 


BALLARD VALE HISTORIC DIST 


COMM. 


PATRIOTIC HOLIDAY COMMITTEE 


Christian Huntress, Ch. 


-2006 


Calvin A. Deyermond, Ch. 


-2005 


Diane R. Derby 


-2005 


John C. Doherty 


-2005 


Richard Bowen 


-2007 


John J. Lewis 


-2005 


Ron Abraham 


-2006 


Edward J. Morrissey 


-2005 


Bruce S. Taylor 


-2006 


James M. Deyermond 


-2005 


Perry M. Raffi 


-2005 


Edward (Ted) Cole 


-2005 


Mary Bogan 


-2007 


Dorothy Volker 


-2005 


Sherry Kirby - Alt. 


-2005 


Charles H. Mumane, Jr. 


-2005 


James Sheldon - Alt. 


-2006 


Clifford A. Lawrence 


-2005 


YOUTH COUNCIL 




INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 




Colleen Georgian 


-2005 


Richard D. Lindsay, DVM 


-2005 


Craig D. Gibson 


-2005 


, 





127 



RETIREMENT BOARD 



SPRING GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES 



James Cuticchia. Ch. 


-2005 


Dr. Paul Caselle. Ch. 


-2005 


Elena Kothman 


-2007 


John S. Bigelow 


-2005 


John C. Doherty 


-2006 


Joyce M. Ritterhaus 


-2007 


Rodney P. Smith 


Open 


Arthur H. Richter 


-2006 


COMMISSION ON DISABILITY 




HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMMITTEE 


Justin J. Coppola, Ch. 


-2005 


Joan Duff, Ch. 


-2005 


William C. O'Heaney 


-2007 


Susan Garth Stott 


-2005 


Bemadette Lionetta 


-2007 


Victoria Johnston 


-2005 


Justin J. Coppola. Jr. 


-2007 


Bruce R. Sorota 


-2006 


Donna Gorzela 


-2005 


Lawrence B. Morse 


-2006 


Madelame St. Amand 


-2006 


Sarah B. Young 


-2007 


Gilbert DeMoor 


-2005 


Francis A. O'Connor 


-2005 


Patricia Commane 


-2005 


Lorene A. Comeau 


Emeritus 






Christopher D. Haynes 


Emeritus 


CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




ELDERLY TAX AID COMMITTEE 


John R. Dempsey. Ch. 


- 2005 


Barbara Brandt-Saret 


-2005 


John B. Flynn 


-2007 


John T. Andreadis 


- 2005 


Barbara Worcester 


-2006 


Kristine Arakelian 


-2005 


Gerald H. Silverman 


-2005 


Archibald D. MacLaren 


-2005 






David J. Reilly 


-2005 


CULTURAL COUNCIL 




RECYCLING COMMITTEE 




Keith Sherman. Ch. 


-2005 


Candy Dann., Ch. 


-2006 


Diane P. Hender 


-2007 


Thomas M. Adams 


-2007 


Norman W.Rice 


-2007 


James T. Curtis 


-2007 


Alan Michel 


-2007 


Joyce Ringleb 


-2007 


Stefani T. Goldshein 


-2007 


Glenn A. Rogers, Jr. 


-2006 


Mark Spencer 


-2007 


Anthony Connell 


-2007 


Susie Novick 


- 2005 


Michael S. Giaimo 


-2005 


BALLARD VALE/LOWELL JUNCTION AREA 


GR. LAWRENCE COMM. ACTION COUNCIL 


TRAFFIC TASK FORCE 




Judith M. Yelk 


-2006 


Richard Nill 


-2005 






Douglas White 


-2005 


DESIGN ADVISORY GROUP 




David Gould 


-2005 


Ann E. Constantine - 2007 




Audrey Nason 


- 2005 






Joseph W. Watson 


-2005 


IPSWICH RIVER WATERSHED 




Michael Fnshman 


-2005 


MANGEMENT COUNCIL 








Water Tr. Plant Supt. John Pollano 


-2005 


IND. DEV. FINANCING AUTHORITY 


BOARD OF REGISTRARS 




Michael W. Morris, Esq., Ch. 


-2006 


Joanne D. Dee 


-2006 


Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 


-2007 


Carolyn Simko 


-2005 


John E. Shuman 


-2007 


William T. Downs 


-2007 



128 



COUNCIL ON AGING 



MAIN STREET COMMITTEE 



Marlies Zammuto, Ch. 


-2007 


Clifford T. Markell. Ch. 


-2006 


Judith G. Trerotola 


-2006 


John R. Daher 


-2006 


Dorothy L. Bresnahan 


-2005 


Judith F. Wright 


-2006 


Robert J. Schreiber, M.D. 


-2007 


Abigail O'Hara 


-2006 


Vicki P. Coderre 


-2005 


Sheila M. Doherty 


-2006 


Nancy Mulvey 


-2006 


Ann E. Constantine 


-2006 


Zeff Marusich 


-2006 


John C. Campbell 


-2006 


Patricia VanVleet 


-2006 


John A. Simko 


-2006 


Francis A. O'Connor 


-2007 


Karen M. Herman 


-2006 


Susan D. McKelhget 


-2005 


Gary S. Finlayson 


-2006 


Mary Jane Bausemer 


-2006 


Steven J. Druth 


-2006 


Patricia D'Ambra Tovey 


-2007 






Karen R. Walsh 


-2005 






Nancy S. Gump 


-2007 






SENIOR CENTER TASK FORCE 




SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 




Marlies Zammuto, Co-Ch. 


-2007 


David J. Reilly 


-2005 


Donald W. Robb, Co-Ch. 


-2007 


Cynthia J. Milne 


-2005 


Shirley Y. Chao-Cusick 


-2007 


Kathleen M. Hess 


-2005 


Jo Ann Deso 


-2007 


Ruby Easton 


-2005 


Robert J. Schreiber, M.D. 


-2007 


Rosalie Konjoian 


-2005 


Mara Lee Lackoff 


-2007 


Leo Lafond 


-2005 


Tracy N. Callahan 


-2007 


Dr. Eric Stubenhaus 


-2005 


David K. Bryan 


-2007 


David S. Dnnon 


-2005 


Sandra L. Nazaaro 


-2007 


Norman Rice 


-2005 


Mary K. Lyman - Board of Selectmen Liaison 






Dorothy L. Bresnahan - Council on Aging Liaison 


TOWLE FUND 




Mary Donohue - Community Services 


Liaison 


Phillip F. Sullivan 


-2006 


Arthur H. Barber - School Committee Liaison 


Donna Dyer 


-2007 






Donald L. Thompson 


-2006 


MERR. VALLEY REG. TRANSIT AUTHORITY 


KEEPER OF THE LOCKUP 




Planning Director Stephen L. Colyer 


-2005 


Police Chief Brian J. Pattullo 


-2005 


DIR. OF EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 


GR. LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT REP. 


Police Chief Brian J. Pattullo 


-2005 


DPW Director John A. Petkus, Jr. 


-2007 


NORTHEAST SOLID WASTE COMM. REP. 


MERR. VALLEY PLANNING COMM. 



DPW Director John A. Petkus, Jr. 



2005 



Planning Director Stephen L. Colyer - 2005 



129 



HOW TO REACH YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS 



United States Senators: 

The Honorable Edward M. Kennedy (D) 

2400 John F. Kennedy Federal Building, Boston, MA 02203 

617-565-3170 

315 Russell Senate Office Building, Washington, DC 20510 

202-224-4543 

senatonflkcnnedv. senate. <iov 

The Honorable John F. Kerry (D) 

One Bowdoin Square, 10 th Floor, Boston, MA 021 14 

617-565-8519 

362 Russell Senate Office Building, Washington, DC 20510 

202-224-2742 

john kenyakeiTv.senate.co m 

United States Representative: 

Honorable Martin T. Meehan (D) 

Fifth Congressional District 

1 1 Kearney Square, Lowell, MA 01852 

978-459-0101 

2447 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington, DC 20515 

202-225-3411 

martin.rncchan -a ma i Lho \ isc.uov 

State Senator: 



Susan C. Tucker (D) 

Second Essex & Middlesex District 

State House, Room 424, Boston, MA 02 1 33 

617-722-1612 

stuckena senate.state. ma.us 

State Representatives: 

Barry R. Fmegold (D) 

Seventeenth Essex District (Andover Precincts 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 & 9) 

State House, Room 473B, Boston, MA 02 1 33 

617-722-2263 

rep.baiTS'fineeold'Vrhou.state.ma.us 

Barbara A. LTtalien (D) 

Eighteenth Essex District (Andover Precincts 1, 7 & 8) 

State House, Room 26, Boston, MA 02 1 33 

617-722-2080 

rep . barbaral'i t alienfq;hou. state, ma.us 

130 



***************** 



HOW CAN WE HELP YOU? 



***************** 



Mailing Address: 

Town Offices, 36 Bartlet Street, Andover, MA 01810 

Business Hours at the Town Offices: 



8:30 A.M. - 4:30 P.M. Monday - Friday 

(Community Development & Planning Department - 8:00 A.M. - 4:00 P.M.) 



Telephone Numbers: 

POLICE/FIRE - EMERGENCY 9 1 1 

Fire Department - Business 978-623-8466 

Police Department - Business 978-475-041 1 

Animal Control Officer 978-623-8465 

Town Offices Switchboard 978-623-8200 

DCS Classes & Activities 978-623-8273/8274 

Department of Public Works 978-623-8350 

Human Resources Office 978-623-8530 

Memorial Hall Library 978-623-8400 

Senior Center 978-623-832 1 

Superintendent of Schools 978-623-8501 



Andover's Home Page: http://www.andoverma.gov 
Memorial Hall Library's Home Page: www.mhl.org 
Andover's Population: 30,820 Square Miles: 32 



Number of Acres: 19,900 

1,800 controlled by Conservation Commission 
1,200 owned by A. V.I.S. 
889 owned by Commonwealth - Harold Parker State Forest 



131 



Andover's Tax Rate: SI 1.51 - Residential and Open Space 

$18.00 - Commercial/Industrial & Personal Property 



When are Taxes Due: Taxes are due quarterly on the following dates: 

August 1 st - November 1 st - February 1 st - May 1 st 



Excise Tax Information: Call Assessor's Office at 978-623-8264 



Recycling: 

Curbside Pickup: Every other week - recyclables (glass - all colors - newspapers, 

magazines, junk mail, office paper and paper board (cereal & cracker 
boxes), steel & tin cans, aluminum containers, #1 through #7 plastics 
and corrugated containers - crush/flatten) will be collected on the 
same day as the trash collection. Place recycling bin curbside by 7:00 
A.M. on your pick up day. 

Recycling Information & Complaints: Call Waste Management, Inc. at 1-800-562-0321 

Compost Site: High Plain Road (Bald Hill area). Leaves and grass clippings. Open 

year round for walk-ins, drive-ins as announced in local newspapers. 



Rubbish Complaints or Inquiries: BFI at 1-800-442-9006 

Pothole or Snow Removal Complaints: Highway Division at 978-623-8426 



Pothole Claims : Submit a letter within thirty days of date of incident to the Town Manager's 

Office or contact John Doherty at 978-623-8218 with any questions. 



How to Dispose of an Appliance: Appliances can no longer be left curbside with your trash - 

their disposal is the homeowner's responsibility. Suggestions 
for disposal: hire a private contractor or check with the 
company where your new appliance was purchased to see if 
they will take the old appliance. 



Town Meeting and Election: Town Election is held the fourth Tuesday of March. Annual 

Town Meeting is generally held four weeks following the 
Town Election. 



132 



Voter Registration Information: Town Clerk's Office 978-623-8255 



Where To Inquire About or Obtain Licenses & Permits: 



Ballfield Permits & Rentals 

Birth Certificate 

Building Permits 

(construction, plumbing, gas, electric) 

Business Certificate 

Death Certificate 

Dog License 

Fields Rental 

Fishing & Hunting License 

Food Service License 

Liquor License (Annual or One-Day) 

Marriage License 

Open Air Burning Permit 

Passports 

Smoke Detector Permit 

Street Opening Permit 

The Park Rental 

Town House Rental 

Zoning By-law Variance 



Facilities Coordinator 



Town Clerk's Office 



Building Division 



978-623-8450 



978-623-8255 



978-623-8301 



(Office Hours: 8:00 A.M. - 10:00 A.M.) 



Town Clerk's Office 

Town Clerk's Office 

Town Clerk's Office 

Facilities Coordinator 

Town Clerk's Office 

Health Division 

Town Clerk's Office 

Town Clerk's Office 

Town Clerk's Office 

Fire Department 

Town Clerk's Office 

Fire Department 

Dept. of Public Works 

Town Manager's Office 

Facilities Coordinator 
at Town House 

Building Division 

Board of Appeals Office 



978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8450 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8295 

or 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8466 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8466 

978-623-8350 

978-623-8225 

978-623-6450 



978-623-8301 

or 

978-623-8315 



133 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26 & 27, 2004 



WARRANT 




ARTICLE NO. 


DESCRIPTION 


1 


Election Results 


2 


Election not required by Ballot 


3 


Salaries/Elected Officials 


4 


Budget 


5 


Capital Project Appropriation 


6 


Budget Transfers 


7 


Supplemental Appropriations 


8 


Free Cash 


9 


Unexpended Appropriations 


10 


Consent Agenda-Statute Acce 



11 

12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 



ACTION 


ATT. GEN 


TAKEN 


APPROVAL 


Approved 




Approved 




Approved 




Approved 




Approved 




Approved 




Withdrawn 




Approved 




Approved 




Approved 





a. Grant Program Authorization 

b. Road Contracts 

c. Town Report 

d. Property Tax Exemptions 

e. Contracts in Excess of Three Years 

f. Accepting Easements 

g. Granting Easements 

h. Rescinding Bond Authorizations 

Road/Sidewalk Easements - Eminent Domain 

Unpaid Bills 

Fireworks 

Revolving Accounts 

Warrant Requirements - General Bylaw Amendment 

Sewer Agreement - 459 River Road 

Elected Town Manager - Gen. Bylaw Amendment 



Approved 

Withdrawn 

Approved 

Approved 

Approved 

Approved 

Disapproved 



June 28, 2004 



134 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26 & 27, 2004 



WARRANT 
ARTICLE NO. 

18 

19 

20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 

31 

32 
33 
34 
35 

36 



ACTION 

DESCRIPTION TAKEN 

Accumulated Employee Benefit Account Approved 

Military Leave - Statute Acceptance Approved 

High Plain Road Reconstruction at Fish Brook Disapproved 

Elderly/Disabled Transportation Program Withdrawn 

Memorial Hall Library Trustees Approved 

Memorial Hall Library Directors Approved 

Discontinuance of a Portion of Osgood Street Approved 

Water Meter Replacement Program Approved 

Downtown ADA Grant Program Withdrawn 

Water Distribution Improvements Approved 

Parking Management Program Equipment Withdrawn 

Collins Ctr. HVAC Replacement - Bonding $475,000 Approved 

Street Acceptances Approved 
Chongris Circle 
High Meadow Lane 

Fire Department Rescue/Ladder Vehicle Approved 
- Bonding $600,000 

Senior Center Design - Bonding $350,000 Approved 

Senior Center Land Transfer Approved 

Ballardvale Historic District - Delete Gen. Bylaw Withdrawn 

South Main Street/Rogers Brook Area Sewer Approved 
-Bonding $1,250,000 

Sewer Line Replacement Approved 



ATT. GEN 
APPROVAL 



135 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26 & 27, 2004 



WARRANT 
ARTICLE NO. 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 

43 
44 
45 

46 

47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 



ACTION 

DESCRIPTION TAKEN 

Lot Area Definition - Zoning Bylaw Amendment Withdrawn 

Minimum Yard Depth - Zoning Bylaw Amendment Withdrawn 

Minimum Yard Depth Requirements Approved 

- Zoning Bylaw Amendment 

Lots Along Town Boundaries Withdrawn 

- Zoning Bylaw Amendment 

Conversions or Alterations Withdrawn 

- Zoning Bylaw Amendment 

Parking/Single Residential A (SRA) Approved 

- Zoning Bylaw Amendment 

Adult Motion Picture Theater - Zoning Amendment Approved 

Adult Use - Zoning Bylaw Amendment Approved 

Private Uses within Town Right of Way Disapproved 

- General Bylaw Amendment 

Employees Health Insurance Premiums Withdrawn 

- Statute Acceptance 

Water Storage Tanks Approved 

Sewer Agreement - 123 Tewksbury Street Approved 

Pond Dredging - 23 Rattlesnake Hill Road Withdrawn 

Property Tax Deferment - Special Legislation Approved 

Pawnbrokers - General Bylaw Amendment Approved 

Reduce Retirement Appropriations Withdrawn 

- Statute Acceptance 



ATT. GEN 
APPROVAL 



June 28, 2004 



June 28, 2004 

June 28, 2004 
June 28, 2004 



June 28, 2004 



136 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Agreeably to a Warrant signed by the Selectmen on March 1, 2004 the Inhabitants of said Town who are 
qualified to vote in Elections and Town Affairs to meet and assemble at the designated polling place. All nine 
precincts: Precincts One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight, and Nine are to vote at the Field House, 
Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover, on 

TUESDAY, THE TWENTY-THIRD DAY OF MARCH, 2004 

at seven o'clock A.M. to eight o'clock P.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing Warrant, I subscriber, one of the Constables of the Town of Andover, have 
notified the Inhabitants of said Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said 
Warrant, by posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each school house and 
in no less than five other public places where bill and notices are usually posted and by publication in 
Andover Townsman. Said Warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 

Ronald Bertheim 
Constable 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, two Selectmen for three years, two School 
Committee members for three years and one member of the Andover Housing Authority for five years. 

All of the above candidates are to be voted on one ballot. The polls will be open from seven o'clock 
A.M. to eight o'clock P.M. 

After the final action on the preceding Article One, the said meeting shall stand adjourned by virtue of 
Chapter 39, Section 20 of the Massachusetts General Laws, to Monday, April 26, 2004, at seven 
o'clock P.M. in the Field House, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover, then and 
there to begin acting upon articles that follow in this warrant. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING APRIL 26, 2004 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 770 voters admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 7:00 P.M. 

The opening prayer was giving by Rev. Ralph B. Galen, Unitarian Universalist Congregation, Locke 
Street. 

Salute to the flag was led by John Hess, Chairman, Board of Selectmen. 

Lynette Toomey, a senior at Andover High School, sang "America", written by Samuel Francis Smith 
while living in Andover. 

Upon unanimous consent it was VOTED to admit 40 non-voters to the meeting and escort non-voters 
to the non-voting section thereafter. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking, food or drinks (except water) in the 

Gymnasium. 

137 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the 
reading of the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator refer 
to the wan-ant articles by number and subject matter. 

The voting sections of the hall were laid out by the Moderator for the counters and voters. 

The Moderator introduced Mark Merritt the Town Meeting "Ombudsman" and reminded meeting 
members that he would help them with questions on Town Meeting procedures and amendments to 
articles. 

The Moderator outlined the rules and procedures of the meeting to the meeting participants and 
announced that pro and con microphones would be used when appropriate during the meeting. 

It was moved and seconded that for this Town Meeting the proponent of a given warrant article speak 
for no more than five (5) minutes, and the rebuttals be limited to three (3) minutes; not to include the 
presentation of the Budget. Those needing additional time may appeal to the Moderator from the floor. 
The motion was passed by a Majority vote. 

John P. Hess, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, presented a status report of previously approved 
Town projects. 

ARTICLE 1. To elect a Moderator for one year, two Selectmen for three years, two School 
Committee members for three years, one Andover Housing Committee Member for five years. 

All candidates above were voted for on one ballot on March 23, 2004. The Polls were open from 7:00 

A.M. to 8:00 P.M. 

Town Clerk, Randall L. Hanson, declared the successful candidates to be as follows: 

Moderator For One Year James D. Doherty 

Board of Selectmen Two For Three years John P. Hess 

Alex J. Vispoli 

School Committee For Three Years Richard J. Collins 

Debra Silberstein 

Andover Housing Authority For Five Years James A. Cuticchia 

ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers not required by law to be elected by ballot. 

On request of the Town Clerk 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to elect Barbara Brandt-Saret, 9 Delphi Circle, 
Trustee of the Cornell Fund for three years by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 3. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for the ensuing year. 

On request of the Town Clerk 
138 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

MOTION- l m0VC line itemS 3 and 4 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT in the following 
amounts: 

3 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,214,874 
including $6,000 from wetland filing fees 

4 OTHER EXPENSES 100,325 
TOTAL 1,315,199 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

* ,^,™ I move line items 5 and 6 COMMUNITY SERVICES/YOUTH SERVICES in 
MOTION: ., r „ 

the following amounts: 

5 PERSONAL SERVICES 607,138 

including $295,700 from programs and activities 

6 OTHER EXPENSES 269,270 
including $218,120 from programs and activities 

TOTAL 876,408 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 7 and 8 ELDER SERVICES in the following amounts: 

7 PERSONAL SERVICES 610,788 

including $45,000 from federal grants, $40,000 from other grants 
and $77,000 from meals, donations and adult day receipts 

8 OTHER EXPENSES 114,000 
TOTAL 724,788 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: 1 move line items 9 and 10 PLANT & FACILITIES in the following amounts: 

9 PERSONAL SERVICES 2,752,275 

including $100,000 from rentals, $82,000 from perpetual care and $43,000 from 
cemetery fees 

10 OTHER EXPENSES 1,119,710 
TOTAL 3,871,985 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 1 1 and 12 PUBLIC SAFETY in the following amounts: 

11 PERSONAL SERVICES 10,881,258 

including $60,000 from detail fees, $1 13,791 from parking receipts and $750,000 
from ambulance fees 

140 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

12 OTHER EXPENSES 946,129 
including $13,600 from parking receipts 

TOTAL 11,827,387 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 13 and 14 PUBLIC WORKS in the following amounts: 

13 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,460,729 

14 OTHER EXPENSES 3,675,250 
TOTAL 5,135,979 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
cums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 15 and 16 SEWER in the following amounts: 

15 PERSONAL SERVICES 360,097 

16 OTHER EXPENSES 1,625,100 
TOTAL 1,985,197 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 17 and 18 WATER in the following amounts: 

17 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,570,275 

18 OTHER EXPENSES 2,097,725 
TOTAL 3,668,000 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 19 and 20 LIBRARY in the following amounts: 

19 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,791,893 

20 OTHER EXPENSES 524,200 
TOTAL 2,316,093 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION- l m ° Ve Une itemS 21 and 22 UNCLASSIFIED EXPENSES in the following 
amounts: 

21 COMPENSATION FUND 

141 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

22 RESERVE FUND 200,000 
TOTAL 200,000 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION- l m0Ve line itemS 23 and 24 ANDOVER SCHOOL DEPT. in the following 

amounts: 

23 PERSONAL SERVICES 38,206,785 

24 OTHER EXPENSES 10,392,602 

including SI 00,000 in insurance collections for student services 

TOTAL 48,599,387 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION- l m0Ve Hne item 25 GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL HIGH 

SCHOOL in the following amount: 

25 GR LAW ASSESSMENT 119,836 
TOTAL 119,836 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to raise and appropriate the following 
sums of money by a Majority vote. 

MOTION: I move line items 26 thru 3 1 FIXED EXPENSES in the following amounts: 

26 DEBT SERVICE 12,915,086 

27 STABILIZATION FUND 

28 GENERAL INSURANCE 741,000 

29 UNEMPLOYMENT COMPENSATION 

30 RETIREMENT FUND 3,735,549 

31 HEALTH INSURANCE FUND 8,325,000 
TOTAL 25,716,635 

GRAND TOTAL 109,367,544 

less dedicated Revenues (1,944,211) 

NET TOTAL 107,423,333 



Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board Of Selectmen Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 



142 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

ARTICLE 4 - 2004 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
SPECIAL ARTICLES 

SPECIAL ARTICLES - FREE CASH 

Article 8 Free Cash FY 2005 $1,007,648.00 

SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM FREE CASH 

Article 13 Fireworks $6,000.00 

Article 18 Accumulated Employee Benefit Account $300,000.00 

TOTAL $306,000.00 

SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 

Transfer from FY 2004 Budget: 
Article 6 Interest Expense $295,000.00 

and be appropriated to the following: 

FY 2004 Bond Redemption $295,000.00 

RESCIND BOND AUTHORIZATIONS 

Article 10H Article 18, 1985 Sewer System Improvements $1,160,000.00 

SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 

Article 29 Collins Center/West Middle HVAC Replacement $475,000.00 

Article 31 Rescue Ladder Vehicle $600,000.00 

Article 32 Senior Center Design $350,000.00 

Article 35 So. Main St/Rogers Brook Area Sewer $1,250,000.00 

TOTAL $2,675,000.00 

UNEXPENDED APPROPRIATIONS 

Article 9 Transfer of Funds From the Following Warrant Articles: 

Article 17, 1986 ATM River Road $1,006.28 

Article 46, 1990 ATM Dascomb Rd Signals $28,592.34 

Article 32, 1997 ATM Guardrail Replacement $7,411.75 

Article 26, 2002 ATM Accept J^kholas Drive $8,636.43 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 



to be appropriated to the following 
Bridge Engineering and repair 



TOTAL $45,646.80 



$45,646.80 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - CHAPTER 44 SEC. 53 1/2 REVOLVING ACCOUNTS 

Article 14A Community Development and Planning Department $30,000.00 

Article 14B Health Department - Title V $20,000.00 

Article 14C Health Department $10,000.00 

Article 14D Division of Community Services $260,000.00 

Article 14 E Division of Youth Services $175,000.00 
Article 14F Field Maintenance $50,000.00 

Article 14G Division of Elder Services $200,000.00 
Article 14 H Public Safety $50,000.00 

Article 141 Memorial Hall Library Audio/Visual $30,000.00 

TOTAL $825,000.00 

SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM TAXATION 



Article 5 Capital Projects Fund 



$1,700,000.00 



SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM STABILIZATION FUND 



NONE 



SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM SEWER & WATER RESERVES 



Article 25 



Transfer Funds From 
Article 21, 1984 
Article 28, 1989 
Article 33, 1989 
Article 41, 1991 
Article 53, 1992 
Article 69, 1995 
Article 69, 1969 
Article 34, 1997 
Article 35, 1997 
Article 33, 1998 
Article 51, 1998 
Article 61, 1998 
Article 84, 1998 



the Following Water& Sewer Projects and Reserves 

Riverina Road Sewer $2,798.49 

West Parish Drive Sewer $45,155.1 1 

North Street Sewer $62.86 

North Street Sewer $5,139.92 

Bancroft Water Pumping Station $13,996.33 

Beacon Street Sewer $1,387.22 

Pilgrim Drive Sewer $144,435.00 

Pilgrim Drive Sewer $3,339.46 

Mayflower Road Sewer $140,651.39 

Chestnut Street Sewer $6,236.32 

Balmoral Street Sewer $4,722.69 

Bumham Street Water Main $114,184.52 

Rock O'Dundee^ad Sewer $12,720.18 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Article 43, 1999 Beacon Street Sewer $85,093.19 

From Water Reserves $1 60,038.66 

From Sewer Reserves $160,038.66 

TOTAL $900,000.00 



And appropriate to: 

Replacing and installing water meters 



$900,000.00 



Article 36 



Transfer funds from Sewer Reserves 
Sewer Line Replacement 



$100,000.00 



Transfer funds from Water Reserves 
Article 27 Water Distributions Improvements 
Article 47 Water Storage Tanks 



$250,000.00 

$400,000.00 

TOTAL $650,000.00 



SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM CONSERVATION FUND 



NONE 



A true record 
ATTEST 

[ a^l <:<-£( A. ' rue /W7 7LS 

Randall L. Hanson 
Town Clerk 

ARTICLE 5. To see if the Town will vote to raise from taxation or by transfer of available funds and 
appropriate the sum of $2,045,000 for the purpose of funding the Fiscal 2005 appropriation for the 
Capital Projects Fund or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town raise by 
taxation and appropriate the sum of $ 1,700,000 for the purpose of funding the Fiscal 2005 
appropriation for the Capital Projects Fund. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 



145 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from amounts previously appropriated at the 

2003 Annual Town Meeting as authorized by MGL Chapter 44, Section 33B or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and seconded it was VOTED that the Town transfer $295,000 from FY2004 
Interest Expense and appropriate the sum of $295,000 to FY2004 Bond Redemption by a Majority 
vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 7. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds a sum of money to 
supplement appropriations voted at the April 2003 Annual Town Meeting or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 7 by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 8. To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the Assessors to use in free cash to 
reduce the Fiscal Year 2005 tax rate and to affect appropriations voted at the 2004 Annual Town 
Meeting. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town permit the Assessors to use 
$1,007,648 in free cash to reduce the Fiscal Year 2005 tax rate and to affect appropriations voted at the 

2004 Annual Town Meeting by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 9. To see what disposition shall be made of unexpended appropriations and free cash in 
the treasury. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the town transfer $45,646.80 from the 
following annual town meeting warrant articles by a Majority vote: 

Article 17, 1986 River Road $1,006.28 

Article 46, 1990 Dascomb Road Signals 28,592.34 

Article 32, 1997 Guardrail Replacement 7,411.75 

Article 26, 2002 Accept Nicholas Drive 8,636.43 

and appropriate the sum of $45,646.80 for the purpose of bridge engineering and repair including costs 
incidental and related thereto. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

School Committee Report: Approval 146 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 
ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote the following consent articles or take any other action 
related thereto: 

A. Grant Program Authorization 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to 
apply for, accept and enter into contracts from time to time for the expenditure of any funds allotted to 
Andover by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U. S. Government under any State or Federal 
grant program or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

B. Road Contracts 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager to enter into a contract with the 
Massachusetts Highway Department Commissioners or the Federal Government for the construction 
and maintenance of public highways in the Town of Andover for the ensuing year or take any other 
action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

C. Town Report 

To act upon the report of the Town officers or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

D. Property Tax Exemptions 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Section 4, Chapter 73 of the Acts of 
1986 as amended by Chapter 126 of the Acts of 1988 to allow an additional property tax exemption for 
Fiscal Year 2005 for those persons who qualify for property tax exemptions under Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 59, Section 5 or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Assessors 

E. Contracts in Excess of Three Years 

To see if the Town will vote in accordance with the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 30B, Section 12(b), to authorize the Town Manager or the Superintendent of Schools to solicit 
and award contracts for terms exceeding three years but no greater than five years, including any 
renewal, extension or option, provided in each instance the longer term is determined to be in the best 
interest of the Town by a vote of the Board of Selectmen or the School Committee, as appropriate, or 
take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

F. Accepting Easements 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to 
accept grants of easements for streets, water, drainage, sewer and utility purposes on terms and 
conditions the Board and the Committee deem in the best interests of the Town or take any other action 
related thereto. 147 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

On request of the Town Manager 

G. Granting Easements 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to 
grant easements for water, drainage, sewer and utility purposes on terms and conditions the Board and 
the Committee deem in the best interests of the Town or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

H. Rescinding of Bond Authorizations 

To see if the Town will vote to rescind unissued bond authorizations from prior Town Meetings or take 
any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Finance Director 
Motion 1 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town approve the 
consent agenda, Articles 10A through 10G. 

Motion 2 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town approve 
Article 10H to rescind the following unissued bond authorization: 

Article 18, 1985 Sewer System Improvements: $1,160,000. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to acquire any necessary 
easements by gift, by purchase or by right of eminent domain for Chapter 90 Highway Construction or 
any other federal or state aid program for road or sidewalk improvements or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved the Town approve Article 1 1 as printed in the 
Warrant. 

Article 1 1 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay 
unpaid bills for which obligation was incurred in prior fiscal years or take any other action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Town Accountant 

148 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 12. 

ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will provide funding in the amount of $9,000 for a Fireworks 
Program as part of the 4 11 of July Program from available funds. 

On petition of Gerald H. Silverman and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 13 be approved in the amount of 
S6.000 from Free Cash by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the following revolving funds for certain 
Town departments under Massachusetts General Laws. Chapter 44, Section 53E1/2 for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, 2004 or take any other action related thereto: 



Revolving Fund 


Authorised to Spend 


I se of Fund 


Revenue Source 


FY-2005 Limit 


A. Community 

Development & 
Planning Department 


Division Head^ 


Advertising legal hearing 
notice expenses for 
permit applications 


Applicant Fees 


$30,000 


B Title V Health 
Division 


Public Health Director 


Inspections and testing 
associated with Title V 
septic system regulations 


Title V upgrade permit 
fee 


S20.000 


C. Health Clinic 


Public Health Director 


Clinic supplies and other 
expenses 


Clinic participant fees 


SI 0,000 


D. Division of 
Community Services 


Community Services 
Director 


Trips, ticket sales and 
special programs and 
activities 


Participant fees 


$260,000 


E. Division of Youth 
Services 


Youth Services Director 


All programs and 
activ ities expenses, part- 
time help 


Participant fees 


SI 75.000 


F. Field Maintenance 


Plant and Facilities 
Director 


Field maintenance, 
upgrade and related 
expenses 


Field rental fees 


$50,000 


G. Division of Elder 

Services 


Elder Services Director 


Senior programs, classes 
and activities 


Participant fees 


$200,000 


H. Public Safety 


Chief of Police 


Maintenance and 
purchase of public safety 
radio and antennae 

equipment 


Lease agreements for 
antenna users 


$50,000 


I. Memorial Hall Library 
Audio/Visual 


MHL Director 


Purchase of audio visual 
materials 


Rental of audio/visual 
materials 


$30,000 



On request of the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Article 14 A through I, Revolving 
Accounts, be approved as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to delete General Bylaw, Article II § 2. Town Meeting 
Warrants in its entirety and replace it with the following: 



149 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

"The Warrant for all Town Meetings shall be directed to either of the Constables of the Town and 
notice of all meetings shall be given by posting attested copies of the Warrant in the Town Offices and 
in such other public places as the Board of Selectmen may designate. The Warrant, with titles of the 
warrant articles only, shall be advertised by publication in at least one newspaper of general circulation 
within the Town, at least 14 days before the day of the meeting. The entire Warrant shall be posted on 
the Town's website, will be available in the Town Clerk's Office and the Memorial Hall Library and 
shall be included in the Finance Committee Report sent to each household in accordance with Article 
III, Paragraph 3(a) of the General Bylaws. 

The Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting shall be open for the insertion of warrant articles for a 
period of not less than 35 consecutive calendar days." or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Clerk 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that Article 15 be approved 
as printed in the Warrant. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager and Board of Selectmen 
to enter into an Agreement or Agreements with the City of Lowell and the Town of Tewksbury to 
provide sewerage services to users of those services on the property located at 459 River Road, in the 
Town of Andover, and being more specifically identified as Lot 5 on Assessors Map 229, on terms and 
conditions deemed by the Town Manager and Board of Selectmen to be in the best interests of the 
Town, including a term of up to twenty-five (25) years, but with the specific condition that the use of 
the land to be served by said sewer shall be limited to ten (10) single family homes, and the two 
existing buildings known as the Christian Formation Center and the Franciscan Friary, and that the use 
of the existing buildings shall be limited to religious, educational or charitable non-profit uses, and 
expressly prohibiting any other uses such as restaurants, nightclubs, gaming or retail, and that the 
owner(s) of the property shall record a restriction concerning the allowed uses at the Registry of 
Deeds; also gallons restrictions will be placed on each property as follows: on the 10 single family 
homes 5,240 gallons, for the Christian Formation Center 8,000 gallons and for the Franciscan Friary 
7,800 gallons; and that the Selectmen are authorized to accept such restriction on terms and conditions 
they deem in the best interest of the Town; or take any other action related thereto. 

On petition of Robert F. McCabe and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded the Town VOTED by a Majority vote to authorize, but not 
require, the Town Manager and Board of Selectmen to enter into an Agreement or Agreements with 
the City of Lowell and the Town of Tewksbury to provide sewerage services to users of those services 
on the property located at 459 River Road, in the Town of Andover, and being more specifically 
identified as Lot 5 on Assessors Map 229, on terms and conditions deemed by the Town Manager and 
Board of Selectmen to be in the best interests of the Town, including a term of up to twenty- five (25) 
years, but with the specific condition that the use of the land to be served by said sewer shall be limited 
to ten (10) single family homes, and the two existing buildings known as the Christian Formation 
Center and the Franciscan Friary, and that the use of the existing buildings shall be limited to religious, 
educational or charitable non-profit uses, and expressly prohibiting any other uses such as restaurants, 
nightclubs, gaming or retail, and that the owner(s) of the property shall record a restriction acceptable 
to the Selectmen concerning the allowed uses at the Registry of Deeds, including a Deed Restriction 
providing that no comprehensive permits pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40B shall 
be sought, allowed, permitted or pursued; and also p&Bday sewerage gallons restrictions will be placed 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

on each property as follows: on the 10 single family homes 5,240 gallons, for the Christian Formation 
Center 8,000 gallons and for the Franciscan Friary 7.800 gallons with a total daily flow not to exceed 
21,040 gallons per day; and also on condition that the Christian Formation Center shall be occupied 
and used by Mellmark New England. Inc.. and that the Selectman are authorized, but not required, to 
accept such restrictions on terms and conditions they deem in the best interest of the Town. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to make the following changes to the General Bylaw- 
Delete Part I. THE CHARTER, [Chap. 571] Section 3, Subsection a 
Delete Part I. THE CHARTER. [Chap. 571] Section 6. Replace with the following: 
Section 6. Election of Town Manager 

Following the expiration of contract or appointment of current serving Town Manager, and at a time 
not to exceed four years from adoption of this bylaw, Andover will select its Town Manager by 
election at Town Meeting by registered Andover voters. The Town Manager may be elected for 
successive terms of office. 

The Town Manager shall be elected by the registered voters of Andover for a term of three years to 
perform the duties of the office of Town Manager. 

The candidate for Town Manager need not be a resident of the Town when elected, but shall be a 
resident of the Town during served term of office. 

Before entering upon the duties of his office, the Town Manager shall be sworn to the faithful and 
impartial performance thereof by the Town Clerk or by a Justice of the Peace. 

The Town Manager shall execute a bond in favor of the Town for the faithful performance of his duties 
in such sum and with such surety or sureties as may be fixed or approved by the Selectmen, the 
premium for said to be paid by the Town. 

Delete Part I, THE CHARTER, [Chap. 571] Section 7. Replace with the following: 

Section 7. Acting Manager 

Pending the election of a Town Manager or the filling of any vacancy or during the suspension or 
removal of the Town Manager, the Selectmen shall appoint a suitable person to perform the duties of 
the office for a term of time needed until a new Town Manager can be elected at a regularly scheduled 
Town Meeting. 

Delete Part I, THE CHARTER, [Chap. 571] Section 8. Replace with the following: 

Section 8. Removal of Town Manager 

The registered voters of Andover, by a majority vote, may remove the Town Manager. Upon the 
signatures of one hundred voters, a special election shall be held within 30 days to vote removal of the 
Town Manager. A vote of the majority of this special election will determine if the current Town 
Manager is to be removed. 1 5 1 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27, 2004 

Delete Part I, THE CHARTER, [Chap. 571] Section 9. Replace with the following: 

Section 9. Compensation of the Town Manager 

The Town Manager shall receive such compensation for his services as the voters shall determine, but 
it shall not exceed the amount appropriated therefore by the Town. The elected Town Manager shall 
receive all compensation and benefits of the previous office holder unless voted upon to differ at Town 
Meeting by a majority of voters. 

On petition of Larry Bruce and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved to approve Article 17 as printed in the Warrant. 

Article 17 was DEFEATED by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Disapproval 

ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation or by transfer from available funds 
and appropriate a sum not to exceed $300,000 to the Accumulated Employee Benefit Account for 
funding accrued employee vacation and sick leave liabilities upon being eligible for retirement under 
the Andover Contributory Retirement System and terminating employment with the Town, or take any 
action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Accountant 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town transfer $300,000 from available 
funds and appropriate the sum of $300,000 to the Accumulated Employee Benefit Account for funding 
accrued employee vacation and sick leave liabilities for employees eligible for retirement under the 
Andover Contributory Retirement System and terminating employment with the Town by a Majority 
vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Section 1 of Chapter 137 of 
the Acts of 2003 to authorize the Town to pay any employee who has been granted a military leave of 
absence because that employee is a member of the Army/Air Force National Guard or a Reserve 
component of the Armed Forces of the United States called to active service in the Armed Forces of 
the United States after September 1 1, 2001, his/her base salary less any amount received for his/her 
active military service. This provision expires by law on September 1 1, 2005, or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On request of the Veterans Services Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 19 as printed in the Warrant 
by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 152 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27. 2004 

ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing, by transfer from available funds or 
by any combination thereto and appropriate the sum of S900,000 for the purpose of reconstructing 
sections of High Plain Road at Fish Brook including costs incidental and related thereto and to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any necessary easements by gift, purchase or eminent 
domain and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, 
is hereby authorized to borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 5 of the General 
Laws as amended and supplemented , or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of 
the Town therefor or take any action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that Town vote to raise by borrowing and 
appropriate the sum of $900,000 for the purpose of reconstructing sections of High Plain Road at Fish 
Brook including costs incidental and related thereto and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire 
any necessary easements by gift, purchase or eminent domain and that to meet this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said sum under 
and pursuant to Chapter 44. Section 7(5) of the General Laws as amended and supplemented , or any 
other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore. 

Article 20 was DEFEATED. 

VOTE: YES: 187 NO: 244 A 2/3 vote required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate and raise by taxation a sum not to exceed 
$25,000 for the purpose of continuing to provide for an elderly and disabled transportation subsidy 
program or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Council on Aging 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 21 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote, in accordance with General Laws Chapter 268, Section 
21 A, to authorize members of the Board of Trustees of the Memorial Hall Library to be eligible for 
appointment or election by the members of the Board of Trustees of the Memorial Hall Library to any 
office or position at the Memorial Hall Library or at the Memorial Hall Library Foundation, Inc., or 
take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Memorial Hall Library Trustees 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town, in accordance 
with General Laws Chapter 268 A, Section 21 A, authorize members of the Board of Trustees of 
Memorial Hall Library to be eligible for appointment or election by members of the Board of Trustees 
of the Memorial Hall Library to the Board of Directors of the Memorial Hall Library Foundation, Inc. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 153 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote, in accordance with General Laws Chapter 268A, 
Section 21 A, to authorize members of the Directors of the Memorial Hall Library Foundation, Inc. to 
be eligible for appointment or election by the Directors of the Memorial Hall Library Foundation, Inc. 
to any office or position at the Memorial Hall Library Foundation, Inc., or take any other action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Memorial Hall Library Trustee 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 23 as printed in the Warrant 
by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was voted to adjourn at 9:50 P.M., until Tuesday, April 
27, 2004 at 7:00 P.M. at the Field House, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING- APRIL 27, 2004 

The checklists were used at the entrance and showed 693 voters were admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 7:02 P.M. 

By unanimous consent it was voted to admit forty-three (43) non-voters to the meeting and to escort 
non-voters to the non-voter section thereafter. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking, food or drinks (except water) in the 
Gymnasium. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the 
reading of the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator refer 
to the warrant articles by number and subject matter. 

The Moderator introduced the Ombudsman, David Reilly and reminded voters that he would help them 
with questions on Town Meeting procedures and amendments to articles. 

The moderator outlined the rules and procedures of Town Meeting and announced that pro and con 
microphones would be used when appropriate during the meeting. 

The voting sections of the hall were laid out by the Moderator for the counters and voters. 
James D. Doherty, Moderator, presented the fourth annual Virginia Cole Award for outstanding, long- 
term contributions to the Town of Andover to Norma Gammon, 1 15 Abbot Street, for her contributions 
as Chairman to the 350 th Town Anniversary Celebration, her work on the Board of Selectmen, her 
involvement with the Historical Society, the Preservation Commission and her many volunteer efforts 
that have improved the quality of life in the Town of Andover. 

John P. Hess, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, presented Raymond E. Hender with a plaque for 
his three years of elected service on the Board of Selectmen. 

154 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Brian Pattullo, Chief of Police and Charles Murnane, Fire Chief, presented John Mclver, 3 Arundel 
Street, with Public Safety Awards from the Police and Fire Departments for his heroic efforts in saving 
two boys from drowning in the Shawsheen River on February 21, 2004. 

Paul Salafia, Chairman of the Planning Board, presented a plaque of appreciation to retiring board 
member Susan Alovisetti for her eleven years of service to the Town. 

ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and abandon that portion of Osgood Street 
running between Frontage Road easterly to the 1-93 right of way, said portion being approximately 
three hundred and twenty feet (320') in length, bounded on the north by land of the Raytheon 
Company, on the east by 1-93, on the south by land of The Professional Center for Child Development, 
and on the west by Osgood Street and Frontage Road, as shown on a plan entitled "Exhibit Osgood 
Street Discontinuance" on File with the Town Clerk's office and to transfer care, custody and control of 
the land within said portion to the Selectmen to sell and convey said land and to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to sell and convey the land within said portion under terms and conditions determined by 
the Selectmen to be in the best interest of the Town, and subject to all necessary easements appurtenant 
to any municipal utilities now located or to be located therein, or to take any other action related 
thereto. 

On Petition of The Professional Center for Child Development and others 

On motion made and seconded it was moved that Town vote to discontinue and abandon that portion 
of Osgood Street running between Frontage Road easterly to the 1-93 right of way, said portion being 
approximately three hundred and twenty feet (320') in length, bounded on the north by land of the 
Raytheon Company, on the east by 1-93, on the south by land of The Professional Center for Child 
Development, and on the west by Osgood Street and Frontage Road, as shown on a plan entitled 
"Exhibit Osgood Street Discontinuance" on file with the Town Clerk's office and to transfer care, 
custody and control of the land within said portion to the Selectmen to sell and convey said land and to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey the land within said portion under terms and 
conditions determined by the Selectmen to be in the best interest of the Town, and subject to all 
necessary easements appurtenant to any municipal utilities now located or to be located therein, or to 
take any other action related thereto. 

Article 24 was approved: 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds remaining in completed 
water and sewer projects, from water and sewer reserves, or from any combination thereof and 
appropriate a sum not to exceed $900,000 for the purpose of replacing and installing new water meters 
including costs incidental and related thereto or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the town transfer 
$579,922.68 from available funds remaining in the following completed water and sewer projects: 

155 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Article 2 1 , 1 984 - Riverina Road Sewer $2,798.49 

Article 28, 1989 - West Parish Drive Sewer $45,155.11 

Article 33. 1 989 - North Street Sewer $62.86 

Article 41, 1991 -North Street Sewer $5,139.92 

Article 53, 1992 - Bancroft Water Pumping Station $13,996.33 

Article 69, 1 995 - Beacon Street Sewer $ 1 ,387.22 

Article 69, 1996 - Pilgrim Drive Sewer $144,435.00 

Article 34, 1997 - Pilgrim Drive Sewer $3,339.46 

Article 35, 1997 - Mayflower Road Sewer $140,651.39 

Article 33, 1 998 - Chestnut Street Sewer $6,236.32 

Article 5 1 , 1 998 - Balmoral Street Sewer $4,722.69 

Article 61,1998- Bumham St Water Main $114,1 84.52 

Article 84, 1 998 - Rock O'Dundee Road Sewer $ 1 2,720. 1 8 

Article 43, 1 999 - Beacon Street Sewer $85,093. 1 9 

and transfer $160,038.66 from water reserves and $160,038.66 from sewer reserves and appropriate 
the sum of $900,000 for the purpose of replacing and installing new water meters including costs 
incidental and related thereto. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and/or by transfer from available 
funds and appropriate the sum of S25,000 for the purpose of a $5,000 per year matching grant program 
for Andover downtown businesses to bring their thresholds and/or doorways into compliance with the 
Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), or take any action related thereto. 

On request of the Andover Commission on Disabilities 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 26 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from water reserves and appropriate a sum not 
to exceed $250,000 for the purpose of upgrading and replacing water mains or take any action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town transfer 
$250,000 from water reserves and appropriate the sum of $250,000 for the purpose of upgrading and 
replacing water mains including costs incidental and related thereto. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from parking meter receipts and appropriate a 
sum not to exceed $98,000 for the purpose of acquiring parking management equipment including 
pay/display meter systems, enforcement vehicle and message board or take any action related thereto. 

On request of the Police Chief 
156 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 28 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing, by transfer from available funds or 
by any combination thereto and appropriate the sum of $475,000 for the purpose of replacement of the 
Collins Center HVAC units including costs incidental and related thereto and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to 
borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7 of the General Laws as amended and 
supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor or take 
any action related thereto. 

On request of the Superintendent of Schools 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to raise by borrowing and 
appropriate the sum of 5475,000 for the purpose of replacement of the Collins Center and West Middle 
School HVAC units including costs incidental and related thereto and that to meet this appropriation, 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said sum 
under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(3 A) of the General Laws as amended and supplemented, 
or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore. 

Article 29 was approved: 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 vote is required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public way any or all of the 
following five (5) streets: Chongris Circle, Douglass Lane, High Meadow Road, Hitchcock Farm 
Road and Mortimer Drive, as further described below: 

Chongris Circle, as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board entitled Definitive 
Subdivision Plan Somerset Village, Andover, Mass", dated June 13, 1995 (revised) and recorded in the 
Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 12692; 

Douglass Lane and Mortimer Drive, as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board 
entitled "Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Massachusetts, Douglass Crossing", dated March 31, 
1997 (revised) and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 13137; 

High Meadow Road, as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board entitled 
"Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Mass, High Meadow", dated February 16, 1999 and recorded 
in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 13650; 

Hitchcock Farm Road, as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board entitled 
"Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Massachusetts, Hitchcock Farm Road", dated December 23, 
1987 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 11191; 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the BSoard of Selectmen 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that Chongris Circle and 
High Meadow Lane be accepted as public Ways as printed in the Warrant and that Douglas Lane, 
Mortimer Drive and Hitchcock Farm Road be WITHDRAWN. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing, by transfer from available funds or 
by any combination thereto and appropriate the sum of $600,000 for the purchase of a Fire 
Rescue/Ladder vehicle including costs incidental and related thereto and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to 
borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7 of the General Laws as amended and 
supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor or take 
any action related thereto. 

On request of the Fire Chief 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to transfer $600,000 from 
available funds and appropriate the sum of $600,000 for the purchase of a Fire Rescue/Ladder vehicle 
including costs incidental and related thereto. 



'6 



Upon motion made and duly seconded an amendment was moved by the Finance Committee that the 
Town vote to raise by borrowing and appropriate the sum of $600,000 for the purchase of a Fire 
Rescue/Ladder vehicle including costs incidental and related thereto and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to 
borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(9) of the General Laws as amended and 
supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore. 

The amendment was approved by a Majority vote. 

An amendment was offered that the will of the Town direct the Selectmen to enforce all State and 
Federal sexual harassment laws pertaining to Town employees. Town officials who swore to uphold 
the laws, but refuse to uphold said sexual harassment laws will resign or be terminated from office 
with cause, breaking their oath of office, as well as dereliction of duty. 

The Moderator ruled the amendment out of order. 

Article 31 as amended was approved: 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote is required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing, by transfer from available funds or 
by any combination thereto and appropriate the sum of $500,000 for the purpose of designing a Senior 
Center including costs incidental and related thereto and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said sum under and 
pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7 of the General Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other 
enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, or take any other action related 
thereto. 158 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

On request of the Senior Center Task Force 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to raise by borrowing and 
appropriate the sum of $350,000 for the purpose of designing a Senior Center including costs 
incidental and related thereto and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, 
Section 7(21 ) of the General Laws as amended and supplemented, or any other enabling authority, and 
to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore. 

Article 32 was approved: 

VOTE: YES: 456 NO: 170 A 2/3 vote is required 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to transfer the care, custody and control of the property 
located at 56 Bartlet Street shown as Lot 66 on Assessor's Map 40 to the Board of Selectmen for 
municipal purposes, and if a Senior Center is not built on said property, then the land shall revert back 
to the School Committee, or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Selectmen 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town approve Article 33 as printed in the 
warrant. 

Article 33 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

School Committee Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws by deleting Article 12, 
paragraph 36, in its entirety. 

On petition of C. Deborah Brown and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 34 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 35. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing and/or by transfer from available 
funds and appropriate the sum of $1,250,000 to pay additional costs of constructing sewers in the 
South Main/Rogers Brook areas of the Town, including, but not limited to all costs associated with 
design, construction, land acquisition and all other costs incidental and related thereto; and that to meet 
this appropriation, the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to 
borrow said amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(1) of the General Laws, or pursuant 
to any other enabling authority and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, and further, that 
betterments shall be assessed to recover all costs of the project, which betterments shall be assessed in 

159 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

the same manner as all other betterments authorized to be assessed for the payment of costs of the 
project (Uniform Rate Method), or to take any other action related thereto. 

On request of Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to raise by borrowing and 
appropriate the sum of $1,250,000 to pay additional costs of constructing sewers in the South 
Main/Rogers Brook areas of the Town, including, but not limited to all costs associated with design, 
construction, land acquisition and all other costs incidental and related thereto; and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow 
said amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(1 ) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any 
other enabling authority and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, and further, that 
betterments shall be assessed to recover all costs of the project, which betterments shall be assessed in 
the same manner as all other betterments authorized to be assessed for the payment of costs of the 
project (Uniform Rate Method). 

Article 35 was approved: 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote is required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from sewer reserves and appropriate a sum 
not to exceed $100,000 for the purpose of replacing sewer lines or take any action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town transfer 
$100,000 from sewer reserves and appropriate the sum of $100,000 for the purpose of replacing sewer 
lines including costs incidental and related thereto. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to amend the definition of "Lot Area" under Section 10.0 
of the Zoning Bylaw by adding the following language to the end of the first sentence: 

", or any area in a defined easement or right-of-way intended or used for vehicular travel on or through 
the lot." 

The first sentence (with amendment) would read: 

"The horizontal area of the lot exclusive of any area in a street or recorded way open to public use, or 
any area in a defined easement or right-of-way intended or used for vehicular travel on or through the 
lot" 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Planning Board 
Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 37 by a Majority 
vote. 160 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27. 2004 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 4.1.2. Table of Dimensional 
Requirements Appendix A, Table 2 of the Zoning Bylaw by adding the following reference and 
language thereto: 

Under Minimum Yard Depth, add reference "m" so that the block reads" 
"(f) Minimum Yard Depth 
(m)" 

And under the list immediately following the table, add: 

"(m) The minimum front, side, and rear yard depth shall be measured from the line of any existing or 
proposed private easement or right-of-way intended or used for vehicular travel on or through the lot." 

Or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Planning Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 38 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 4.1.3.b. of the Zoning Bylaw by 
deleting the current language which states: 

"The minimum yard depth requirements shall not apply in any district to uncovered stairs, small bays 
or eaves, provided that the same do not extend more than five feet into a front or side yard or ten feet 
into a rear yard." 

And replacing it with the following language: 

"The minimum yard depth requirements shall not apply in any district to covered or uncovered stairs, 
small bays, bay windows, eaves or cornices, provided that the same are unenclosed and do not extend 
more than five feet into a front or side yard, or ten feet into a rear yard." 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Planning Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was move that the Town approve Article 39 as printed in the 
warrant. 

Article 39 was approved 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by deleting the existing 
language under Section 2.4.1. which states: 

161 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

"Lots Along Town Boundaries: When a lot is situated in part of (sic) the Town of Andover and in part 
in an adjacent city or town, the regulations and restrictions of the by-law shall be applied to that 
portion of such lot as lies in the Town of Andover in the same manner as if the entire lot were situated 
therein." 

And replacing it with the following: 

"Lots Along Town Boundaries: The definition of the term "Lot" as found under Section 10.0 applies." 

And by adding the following sentence at the end of the definition of "Lot" as found under Section 10.0 
of the Zoning Bylaw: 

"Specifically excluded from this definition is land lying outside of the boundaries of the Town of 
Andover." 

Or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Planning Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 40 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 41. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning By-Law by deleting existing 
Sections 7.6.1. and 7.6.2 in their entirety, and replacing it with the following: 

"7.6.1. The Board of Appeals may grant a special permit for the construction, conversion, alteration 
and occupancy of multiple dwellings subject to the following regulations and conditions of this 
section. 

7.6.2. Conversions or Alterations. For the conversion of a building with one dwelling unit to a 
building with more than one dwelling unit, or for an increase in the number of dwelling units in an 
existing building, or for the alteration of a building with more than one dwelling unit, the following 
eligibility criteria apply: 

7.6.2.1. Except for an alteration as defined herein the building must have existed prior to March 10, 
1941. 

7.6.2.2. There shall be twenty-five hundred square feet of lot area for each dwelling unit. 

7.6.2.3. Parking and access shall be provided as required by Section A. 4. a. under Appendix A., Table 
3, and by Sections 5.1.5.1. and 5.1.5.2. of the by-law. New parking spaces are not allowed within the 
front yard of the property. 

7.6.2.4. The building may not be moved, increased in area, footprint, height or otherwise enlarged 
beyond the existing framework, except as may be necessary for secondary egress in the form of an 
outside stairway. 

7.6.2.5. For purposes of Sections 7.6.1. and 7.6.2. of this bylaw, the term "alteration" is defined as a 
reconfiguration of the dwelling units in the building, and the definition of the term "alteration" as 
found in Section 10.0 shall not apply." 

Or take any other action related thereto. 162 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

On request of the Planning Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 41 by a Majority 
vote. 

ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to amend Section 5.1 of the Zoning Bylaw by creating a 
new section: 

5.1.13 Parking Single Residential A (SRA). Within the SRA district, the creation of new multi- 
family dwelling, accessory dwelling units or the conversion to two-family or multi-family dwellings 
must provide adequate parking as follows (single-family houses are excluded from this regulation): 

1 . General requirements 

a. The dimensions of the parking spaces and aisles shall be as shown in Appendix 
A, Table 4. 

b. Number of parking spaces shall be determined by Appendix A, Table 3. 

c. Adequate provisions must be made for snow. Snow may not be pushed onto the 
sidewalk. 

2. Driveways 

a. The maximum number of driveways permitted per lot shall be limited to two. 
No vehicle shall be required to enter or leave by backing out onto the street. 

b. The maximum driveway width shall be 14'. 

3. Parking Lots 

a. All parking spaces shall be either located in a side yard, rear yard or garage. 
Only driveways may be located in the front yard. 

b. Any permanent parking area closer than 10 feet to the lot line must provide a 
screening area with a minimum width of 5' along the lot line. The screen can 
consist of sight-impervious evergreen foliage at least eight feet in height or 
planting of shrubs and trees complemented by a sight-impervious fence. Curbs, 
wheel stops or similar barriers are required to prevent vehicles from being 
parked or driven within the required landscaped area. 

c. Parking shall be designed so that any motor vehicle may proceed to and from the 
parking area without requiring the moving of any other vehicle. 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On petition of Mary B. Nason and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that Town vote to amend Section 5.1 of the 
Zoning Bylaw by creating a new section: 

5.1.13 Parking Single Family Residential A (SRA). Within the SRA district the creation of new 
multi-family dwellings, accessory dwelling units, or the conversion to two family or multi-family 
dwellings must provide adequate parking as follows (single family houses are excluded from this 
regulation): 

163 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

a. Parking: All parking spaces shall be located in a side yard, rear yard, or garage. Only driveways 
may be located in the front yard. 

Article 42 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to amend the definition of Adult Motion Picture Theater 
in Section 10.0 of the Zoning Bylaw by inserting the word "regularly" so that the section will state: 

"An enclosed building or any portion thereof regularly used for presenting material (motion- 
picture films, video cassettes, cable television, slides or any other such visual media) distinguished by 
an emphasis on matter depicting, describing or relating to sexual conduct or sexual excitement as 
defined in M.G. L. Ch. 272, Sec. 31." 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of Town Counsel 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town approve Article 43 as printed in the 
warrant. 

Article 43 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 44. To see if the Town will vote to amend the definition of Adult Use in Section 10.0 of 
the Zoning Bylaw by adding: 

"For purposes of interpreting the definition of 'adult use' as defined in this bylaw, 'regular or 
regularly', shall mean a consistent, ongoing and substantial course of conduct, such that the films, 
performances or business activities so described constitute a significant and substantial portion of the 
films or performances offered as a part of the ongoing business of the sexually-oriented business." 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of Town Counsel 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town approve Article 44 as printed in the 
warrant. 

Article 44 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

* 164 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 45. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws by adding Article XII, 
Section 42, "Private Uses within the Town Right-of- Way" as follows: 

"1 . The following private uses are allowed within the area between the pavement edge and the 
right-of-way line for landowners abutting town ways, provided that such uses may not interfere with 
vehicular or pedestrian travel, do not create safety hazards with respect to visibility, and do not 
interfere with access to municipal infrastructure or other utilities located therein: 

a. Mailboxes, provided that the same are affixed to a maximum 4-inch square wood 
support post, or a maximum 2-inch diameter hollow metal pipe. 

b. Newspaper boxes, affixed to supports as defined under Section 1 .a. above. 

c. Driveway apron (paved or unpaved) connecting to the edge of the street pavement. 

2. The following private uses are expressly prohibited within the area between the pavement edge 
and the right-of-way line: 

a. Walls and fences. 

b. Basketball hoops or other sports equipment. 

c. Boulders or Rocks. 

d. Masonry, granite or other non-breakaway supports for mailboxes or newspaper boxes. 

e. Lawn irrigation systems. 

f Underground or above-ground electric pet fences. 

g. Owner installed trees or plantings. 

h. Signs. 

i. Gardens. 

j. Owner installed lighting systems, electrical lines and conduits. 

3. The Town shall not be liable or responsible for repair, damage or replacement of any private 
features within the right-of-way as listed under Section 1 . Prohibited features as listed under Section 2. 
may be removed by the Town and the cost of removal, storage or disposal of such items may be 
charged or assessed to the property owner in the form of a lien or any other legal method available to 
the Town." 

or take any other action related thereto. 

At the request of the Director of Public Works 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it voted to WITHDRAW Article 45 by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 46. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 32B, Section 7A which allows the Town, in addition to the payment of fifty percent of a 
premium for contributory group life and health insurance for employees in the service of the Town and 
their dependents, pay a subsidiary or additional rate. 

On petition of Charles H. Murnane, Jr. and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it voted to WITHDRAW Article 46 by a Majority vote. 

165 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26, 27, 2004 

ARTICLE 47. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from water reserves and appropriate a sum not 
to exceed $400,000 for the purpose of inspection and rehabilitation of the Town's water storage tanks 
or take any action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the Town transfer 
$400,000 from water reserves and appropriate a sum of $400,000 for the purpose of inspection and 
rehabilitation of the Town's water storage tanks including costs incidental and related thereto. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 48. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager and the Board of 
Selectmen to enter into an Agreement or Agreements with the Town of Tewksbury to provide 
sewerage services to users of those services on the property located at 123 Tewksbury Street, in the 
Town of Andover, and being more specifically identified as Lot 2 and 3 on Assessors Map 182, on 
terms and conditions deemed by the Town Manager and the Board of Selectmen to be in the best 
interests of the Town, including a term of up to twenty- five (25) years, and renewals thereafter, but 
specifically limiting the uses of the land to be served by the sewer to the current uses of the property 
and the allowable uses of that property under the Town of Andover's Zoning Bylaw, as the same may 
be from time to time amended; or take any other action related thereto. 

On petition of 123 Tewksbury Street Andover LLC and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town authorize, but not require, the 
Town Manager and the Board of Selectmen to enter into an Agreement or Agreements with the Town 
of Tewksbury and the City of Lowell to provide sewerage services to users of those services on the 
property located at 123 Tewksbury Street, in the Town of Andover, and being more specifically 
identified as Lots 2 and 3 on Assessors Map 1 82, on terms and conditions deemed by the Town 
Manager and the Board of Selectmen to be in the best interest of the Town, including a term of up to 
twenty five (25) years, and renewals thereafter, but specifically limiting the uses of the land to be 
served by the sewer to the current uses of the property and the allowable uses of that property under 
the Town of Andover's Zoning By-law, as the same may be from time to time amended; except the 
owners of the property shall record a restriction, acceptable to the Selectmen, at the Registry of Deeds 
providing that no comprehensive permits pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws chapter 40B shall 
be sought, allowed, permitted, or pursued, and the Selectmen are authorized, but not required to accept 
such restrictions on terms and conditions they deem in the best interest of the Town. 

Article 48 was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than 2/3 vote by Moderator A Majority vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 49. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and/or by transfer from available 
funds and appropriate the sum of $30,000 for the purpose of dredging the Town-owned retention pond 
abutting 23 Rattlesnake Hill Road to restore it to its proper working condition, or take any action 
related thereto. 

On request of thl06'Sown Manager 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it voted to WITHDRAW Article 49 by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 50. To see if the Town will vote to petition the General Court of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts to enact special legislation to provide that the Assessors for the Town of Andover, when 
applying the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 59, Section 5, Clause 41 A, shall use 
the following criteria with regard to the deferment of property tax payments: 

That the maximum qualifying gross receipts amount shall not exceed $50,000; and 
That the annual interest rate to be paid on the deferred taxes is 5%. 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Assessors 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED to approve Article 50 as printed in the Warrant 
by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 51. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaw, Article XII, §40, 
Pawnbrokers and secondhand dealers, as follows: 

Add to Article XII, §40 III. A: 

This provision shall not apply to loans made upon stock, bonds, notes or other written evidence of 
ownership of property or of indebtedness to the holder or owner of any such securities. 

Add to Article XII, § 40 V.D: 

Articles deposited in pawn with a licensed pawnbroker shall, unless redeemed, be retained by him on 
the premises occupied by him for his business. 

After the expiration of the applicable period of time, he may sell the article by public auction, apply the 
proceeds thereof in satisfaction of the debt or demand and the expense of the notice and sale, and pay 
any surplus to the person entitled thereto on demand. 

No such sale of any article which is not of a perishable nature shall be made unless not less than ten 
days prior to the sale a written notice of the intended sale shall have been sent by registered mail to the 
person entitled to payment of any surplus as aforesaid, addressed to his residence, as appearing in the 
records of such pawnbrokers. Proof of registered mail shall be kept on file for one (1) year after the 
date of sale. 

No article taken in pawn by such pawnbroker shall be disposed of otherwise than as above provided, 
any agreement or contract between the parties thereto to the contrary notwithstanding. 

Articles of personal apparel shall not be deemed to be of perishable nature within the meaning of this 
section. 

Add a new section V.E.: 

167 



TOWN MEETING - APRIL 26. 27. 2004 

No pawnbroker shall loan money secured by a deposit or pledge of firearm, rifle, shotgun or machine 



No pawnbroker shall hold a license to sell, rent, or lease a firearm, rifles, shotguns, or machine guns. 

Add a new section VIII: 

VIII. Charges 

Licensed pawnbrokers may charge the following rates of interest: 

(a) For loans up to and including twenty-five dollars (S25), five percent a month (and each 
fraction thereof at the same rate). 

(b) For loans over twenty-five dollars (S25), three percent a month (and each fraction thereof 
at the same rate) 

No such pawnbrokers shall charge or receive any greater rate of interest and interest shall be 
determined on the precise sum advanced by the lender. 

No pawnbroker shall make or receive any extra charge or fee for storage, care or safe-keeping of any 
goods, articles or thing pawned with him. 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Clerk 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that the Town approve Article 51 as printed in 
the warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 52. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of M.G. L. Section 128(a) of 
Chapter 46 of the Acts of 2003 to allow the Town to reduce the FY-2005 Retirement appropriation, or 
take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it voted to WITHDRAW Article 52 by a Majority vote. 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Thomas Urbelis and duly seconded it was voted by a 
Majority vote to dissolve the Annual Town Meeting at 9:25 P.M. 

A true record 

ATTEST 



'fcfoU*<tc</f**>*+s 



Randall L. Hanson 
1 ^g Town Clerk 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING - NOVEMBER 9, 2004 

Agreeably to a warrant signed by the Selectmen, October 25, 2004, The Inhabitants of said Town who are 
qualified to vote in the Town Affairs to meet and assemble at the Collins Center, Andover High School, on 
Shawsheen Road, in said Andover. 

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 9 

at seven o'clock P.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing Warrant, I, the subscriber, one of the Constables of the Town of Andover, have 
notified the Inhabitants of said Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said Warrant, 
by posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each schoolhouse, and in no less than five 
other public places where bills and notices are usually posted and by publication in the Andover TOWNSMAN. 
Said Warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 

Ronald Bertheim 
Constable 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 832 voters admitted to the meeting. 

James D. Doherty, Moderator, called the meeting to order at 7:04 P.M. 

Fr. William Cleary, OSA. St. Augustine Church, Essex Street, offered the opening prayer. 

Brian P. Major, Chairman, Board of Selectman, led the salute to the flag. 

Unanimous consent was voted to admit 42 non-voters to the meeting and allow non-voters to be escorted to the 
non-voting section thereafter. 

The Moderator announced there would be no cell phones, no smoking, food or drink (other than water) in the 
Collins Center. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the reading of 
the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator refer to the 
articles by number and subject matter. 

The Moderator introduced the stage participants to meeting members. 

The Moderator announced the voting sections of the Hall. 

The Moderator introduced the "Ombudsman" Mark Merritt to the meeting members. 

The Moderator announces that the members must be seated to be counted and they must have their stickers 
visible. 

ARTICLE 1. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and appropriate a sum not to exceed S600,000 to 
the Stabilization Fund or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Selectmen 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved tha^fcjpe Town vote to raise by taxation and appropriate the 
sum of S 600,000 to the Stabilization Fund for the purpose of additional funding for the operating budgets. 



Article 1 was DEFEATED. 

VOTE: Yes: 249 No: 505 A 2/3 vote is required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Finance Committee Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 2. To see if the Town will vote to raise by borrowing and/or by transfer from available funds and 
appropriate the sum not to exceed $2,500,000 to pay additional costs of constructing sewers in the South Main 
area of the Town, including, but not limited to all costs associated with the design, construction, land 
acquisition including eminent domain and all other costs incidental and related thereto; and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said 
amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(1 ) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any other enabling 
authority and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, and further, that betterments shall be assessed to 
recover all costs of the project, which betterments shall be assessed in the same manner as all other betterments 
authorized to be assessed for the payment of costs of the project (Uniform Rate Method), or take any other 
action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded the Town voted to raise by borrowing and appropriate the sum of 
$2,500,000 to pay additional costs of constructing sewers in the South Main area of the Town, including, but 
not limited to all costs associated with the design, construction, land acquisition including eminent domain and 
all other costs incidental and related thereto; and that to meet this appropriation, the Town Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, 
Section 7(1) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any other enabling authority and to issue bonds or notes of the 
Town therefore, and further, that betterments shall be assessed to recover costs of the project, which betterments 
shall be assessed in the same manner as all other betterments authorized to be assessed for the payment of costs 
of the project (Uniform Rate Method). 

It was moved and seconded to close the debate. 

VOTE: Declared a 2/3 vote by the Moderator 

Article 2 was approved by a 2/3 vote. 

Vote: YES: 564 NO: 76 A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Health Report: Approval 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Thomas Urbelis and duly seconded it was voted by a Majority vote to 
dissolve the Annual Town Meeting at 9:10 P.M. 

A true record 

ATTEST 

Randall L. Hanson 
Town Clerk 

170 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY, ANDOVER MA 03/02/04 



Democratic 


PCT 1 


PCT 2 


PCT 3 


PCT 4 


PCT 5 


PCT 6 


PCT 7 


PCT 8 


PCT 9 


Total 


PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 




















RICHARD GEPHARDT 


1 











1 


2 


1 








5 


JOSEPH LIEBERMAN 


7 


3 


4 


3 


3 


2 


1 


6 


5 


34 


WESLEY K CLARK 


4 





6 


2 





3 


3 


3 


3 


24 


HOWARD DEAN 


13 


17 


15 


7 


11 


13 


8 


14 


5 


103 


CAROL MOSELEY BRAUN 


1 





1 




















2 


JOHN EDWARDS 


84 


64 


85 


79 


78 


54 


64 


81 


88 


677 


DENNIS J KUCINICH 


22 


12 


11 


6 


14 


9 


8 


12 


9 


103 


JOHN F KERRY 


292 


241 


250 


181 


190 


211 


207 


237 


241 


2050 


LYNDON H LaROUCHE JR 








1 




















1 


AL SHARPTON 


6 


4 


2 


1 


3 


4 


6 


2 


4 


32 


NO PREFERENCE 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 





2 


1 





10 


Hillary Clinton 

















1 











1 


Ralph Nader 

















3 








1 


4 


Blanks 


4 


1 








1 


2 











8 


Misc. Others 





1 


1 




















2 


TOTAL VOTES 


437 


344 


377 


280 


302 


304 


300 


356 


356 


3056 


STATE COMMITTEE MAN 






















JAMES A CUTICCHIA 


269 


236 


252 


185 


194 


208 


197 


209 


235 


1985 


Blanks 


165 


108 


125 


91 


107 


95 


101 


146 


121 


1059 


Misc. Others 


3 








4 


1 


1 


2 


1 





12 


TOTAL VOTES 


437 


344 


377 


280 


302 


304 


300 


356 


356 


3056 


STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN 




















NANCY STOLBERG 


290 


231 


271 


183 


193 


216 


201 


214 


235 


2034 


Blanks 


145 


113 


105 


96 


109 


88 


95 


142 


120 


1013 


Misc. Others 


2 





1 


1 








4 





1 


9 


TOTAL VOTES 


437 


344 


377 


280 


302 


304 


300 


356 


356 


3056 


TOWN COMMITTEE 






















DEMOCRATIC GROUP 






















GROUP 1 


215 


145 


179 


112 


125 


134 


139 


155 


159 


1363 


Blanks 


222 


199 


198 


168 


177 


170 


161 


201 


197 


1693 


TOTAL VOTES 


437 


344 


377 


280 


302 


304 


300 


356 


356 


3056 


NANCY STOLBERG 


259 


172 


215 


127 


148 


149 


163 


181 


186 


1600 


PAUL STOLBERG 


247 


162 


206 


121 


145 


144 


156 


175 


173 


1529 


GERALD WRIGHT 


224 


155 


185 


120 


136 


141 


146 


161 


168 


1436 


PAMELA WRIGHT 


226 


154 


183 


122 


134 


145 


148 


164 


172 


1448 


ELLEN FLEMING 


226 


162 


188 


117 


134 


144 


151 


166 


175 


1463 


MARY BAUSEMER 


222 


160 


184 


121 


134 


146 


149 


165 


169 


1450 


ANTHONY STANKIEWICZ 


225 


151 


190 


117 


132 


144 


145 


162 


172 


1438 


MARY STANKIEWICZ 


222 


152 


187 


117 


131 


144 


147 


163 


176 


1439 


DOROTHY WINN 


231 


164 


187 


126 


134 


147 


154 


165 


175 


1483 


CARL BYERS 


242 


157 


197 


127 


137 


150 


155 


179 


177 


1521 


DONALD MILLER 


222 


154 


186 


122 


142 


140 


154 


165 


170 


1455 


BARBARA L'lTALIEN 


298 


194 


223 


150 


166 


167 


189 


227 


205 


1819 


ALISON ATWOOD 


233 


153 


183 


118 


132 


141 


150 


161 


169 


1440 


MARY KELVIE LYMAN 


255 


170 


207 


124 


151 


154 


158 


182 


195 


1596 


NORMA VILLARREAL 


249 


161 


199 


121 


154 


159 


175 


177 


183 


1578 


MARK BARTNER 


221 


152 


182 


115 


130 


137 


146 


158 


167 


1408 


MICHAEL FRISHMAN 


253 


177 


211 


141 


152 


159 


163 


191 


190 


1637 


GERALD GUSTUS 


236 


155 


199 


128 


143 


153 


161 


170 


185 


1530 


LAWRENCE MORSE 


224 


154 


184 


118 


130 


138 


147 


168 


166 


1429 


SUSAN JENKINS 


253 


172 


199 


147 


162 


161 


169 


183 


197 


1643 


FRANK SERNA 


227 


152 


188 


115 


137 


149 


159 


165 


171 


1463 


GALE ROSS 


225 


152 


189 


117 


129 


142 


148 


159 


166 


1427 


MARGARET O'CONNOR 


234 


170 


206 


122 


136 


141 


150 


169 


182 


1510 


FRANCIS O'CONNOR 


228 


162 


196 


121 


134 


138 


151 


168 


171 


1469 


JAMES CUTICCHIA 


236 


170 


194 


143 


142 


148 


153 


172 


186 


1544 


JOHN O'BRIEN 


255 


165 


202 


127 


141 


147 


156 


183 


176 


1552 


DAVID BARKER 


228 


150 


183 


115 


127 


139 


146 


158 


166 


1412 


CANH TRAN 


221 


153 


184 


121 


130 


1?T 4 


148 


164 


168 


1433 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY, ANDOVER MA 03/02/04 



PAUL NARDONE 


226 


162 


186 


122 


144 


152 


148 


168 


178 


1486 


SIENA KIM 


222 


153 


186 


116 


129 


143 


147 


162 


168 


1426 


MATTHEW BAUSEMER 


218 


155 


186 


120 


131 


142 


147 


160 


166 


1425 


SONDRA FINEGOLD 


251 


176 


202 


140 


154 


163 


172 


184 


204 


1646 


BARRY FINEGOLD 


290 


222 


250 


181 


190 


196 


203 


229 


235 


1996 


A SILVA-GRAMS 


227 


157 


183 


118 


130 


139 


146 


164 


178 


1442 


peter McCarthy 


230 


154 


193 


129 


137 


149 


148 


164 


179 


1483 


Blanks 


7009 


6356 


6372 


5394 


5652 


5445 


5052 


6428 


6196 


53904 


Misc. Others 
































TOTAL VOTES 


15295 


12040 


13195 


9800 


10570 


10640 


10500 


12460 


12460 


106960 


PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 




















GEORGE W BUSH 


26 


38 


37 


42 


33 


36 


41 


49 


44 


346 


NO PREFERENCE 


2 


7 


1 


4 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


21 


Pat Buchanan 




















1 





1 


2 


John Edwards 


























1 


1 


John Kerry 




















1 








1 


Ralph Nader 





1 








1 














2 


Blanks 





1 





1 


1 














3 


Misc. Others 





1 

















1 


1 


3 


TOTAL VOTES 


28 


48 


38 


47 


37 


37 


45 


51 


48 


379 


STATE COMMITTEE MAN 






















Gary M. Coon 








1 




















1 


Charles G. Kelley 























1 





1 


Brian P. Major 




















1 








1 


Matthew C. Sullivan 




















2 








2 


Blanks 


27 


47 


37 


47 


37 


37 


42 


49 


47 


370 


Misc. Others 


1 


1 

















1 


1 


4 


TOTAL VOTES 


28 


48 


38 


47 


37 


37 


45 


51 


48 


379 


STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN 




















Nancy Caverly 























1 





1 


Maria Marasco 








1 




















1 


Blanks 


28 


48 


37 


47 


37 


36 


44 


50 


48 


375 


Misc. Others 

















1 


1 








2 


TOTAL VOTES 


28 


48 


38 


47 


37 


37 


45 


51 


48 


379 


Republican 


PCT 1 


PCT 2 


PCT 3 


PCT 4 


PCT 5 


PCT 6 


PCT 7 


PCT 8 


PCT 9 


Total 


TOWN COMMITTEE 






















REPUBLICAN GROUP 






















GROUP 1 


13 


14 


19 


27 


24 


15 


27 


22 


24 


185 


Blanks 


15 


34 


19 


20 


13 


22 


18 


29 


24 


194 


TOTAL VOTES 


28 


48 


38 


47 


37 


37 


45 


51 


48 


379 


JOHN MOFFITT 


17 


18 


21 


37 


29 


19 


30 


25 


27 


223 


STEPHEN STAPINSKI 


18 


16 


19 


32 


27 


16 


29 


27 


26 


210 


CALVIN DEYERMOND 


17 


20 


24 


29 


26 


20 


30 


25 


30 


221 


WILLIAM MEARS 


15 


15 


21 


28 


24 


16 


28 


23 


25 


195 


DONALD ELLSWORTH 


14 


19 


23 


32 


26 


19 


29 


22 


28 


212 


LOUIS VELAZQUEZ 


16 


17 


20 


29 


26 


17 


33 


23 


25 


206 


ANDREW BOTTI 


14 


17 


22 


27 


24 


16 


29 


24 


24 


197 


PAUL TWOMEY 


18 


19 


25 


33 


26 


16 


30 


27 


28 


222 


JOHN MCDONNELL 


14 


15 


20 


29 


25 


16 


31 


22 


25 


197 


GARY COON 


18 


27 


24 


34 


28 


23 


31 


29 


25 


239 


ANNALEE ABELSON 


13 


14 


19 


30 


26 


17 


28 


23 


27 


197 


MARIA MARASCO 


18 


19 


26 


33 


28 


19 


32 


32 


29 


236 


SALIM TABIT 


14 


16 


20 


28 


25 


17 


29 


25 


24 


198 


PHILIP PUCCIA 


14 


17 


23 


29 


25 


16 


29 


23 


25 


201 


MICHAEL TORRISI 


16 


23 


22 


31 


26 


17 


30 


26 


24 


215 


CHRISTINE HOLMES 


13 


17 


21 


30 


28 


18 


28 


24 


28 


207 


F LIVINGSTONE 


14 


16 


20 


30 


26 


20 


28 


23 


27 


204 



172 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY, ANDOVER MA 03/02/04 



WILLIAM HICKEY 


14 


16 


22 


30 


26 


17 


29 


25 


29 


208 


JOSEPH DADIEGO 


16 


14 


20 


28 


24 


16 


28 


23 


24 


193 


RICHARD ABBOTT 


13 


14 


21 


29 


26 


17 


29 


23 


26 


198 


DEBORAH CHARLEBOIS 


14 


15 


21 


33 


28 


17 


31 


25 


27 


211 


BRIAN MAJOR 


19 


22 


23 


34 


28 


18 


38 


33 


32 


247 


ROBERT KWOLYK 


14 


14 


20 


30 


25 


16 


29 


25 


24 


197 


DONA KWOLYK 


15 


14 


20 


30 


26 


16 


28 


25 


24 


198 


ROBERT HOFF 


13 


16 


20 


29 


25 


16 


28 


25 


25 


197 


KERRY LARNEY 


14 


15 


20 


30 


25 


16 


28 


24 


24 


196 


RAYMOND YETTEN 


15 


15 


21 


28 


24 


19 


28 


23 


24 


197 


BERT GILBERT 


14 


15 


20 


31 


25 


17 


28 


26 


24 


200 


NANCY CROSTON 


14 


16 


22 


29 


25 


16 


28 


23 


24 


197 


EUGENIE MOFFnT 


15 


17 


21 


34 


28 


19 


31 


25 


27 


217 


MICHAEL MIMNO 


14 


14 


20 


30 


26 


16 


30 


24 


26 


200 


CHESTER DARLING 


13 


17 


21 


31 


25 


16 


29 


26 


25 


203 


Blanks 


500 


1139 


646 


668 


464 


740 


628 


987 


847 


6619 


Misc. Others 





2 


2 








1 


1 





1 


7 


TOTAL VOTES 


980 


1680 


1330 


1645 


1295 


1295 


1575 


1785 


1680 


13265 



Libertarian pct i 

PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 



PCT 2 PCT 3 PCT 4 PCT 5 PCT 6 PCT 7 



PCT 8 PCT 9 



JEFFREY DIKET 

RUBEN PEREZ 

AARON RUSSO 

MICHAEL BADNARIK 

GARY NOLAN 

NO PREFERENCE 

Howard Dean 

Blanks 

TOTAL VOTES 
STATE COMMITTEE MAN 
Blanks 

TOTAL VOTES 
STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN 
Blanks 

TOTAL VOTES 
TOWN COMMITTEE 
Blanks 

TOTAL VOTES 



Total 



1 
1 
3 

1 

6 

6 
6 

6 
6 

6 
6 



Green-Rainbow 



PCT 1 PCT 2 PCT 3 PCT 4 PCT 5 PCT 6 PCT 7 



PCT 8 PCT 9 



Total 



PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE 



KENT MESPLAY 
































LORNA SALZMAN 





1 























1 


PAUL GLOVER 
































DAVID COBB 


1 


























1 


NO PREFERENCE 
































Howard Dean 





1 






















2 


Blanks 
































TOTAL VOTES 


1 


2 






















4 


STATE COMMITTEE MAN 






















Blanks 




2 






















4 


TOTAL VOTES 




2 






















4 


STATE COMMITTEE WOMAN 






















Blanks 




2 






















4 


TOTAL VOTES 




2 






















4 


TOWN COMMITTEE 






















Blanks 




2 






















4 


TOTAL VOTES 




2 






















4 



173 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION ANDOVER, MA 03/23/2004 

PCT 1 PCT 2 PCT 3 PCT 4 PCT 5 PCT 6 PCT 7 PCT 8 PCT 9 Totals 



MODERATOR 






















JAMES D DOHERTY 


279 


247 


295 


258 


269 


249 


270 


355 


331 


2553 


Blanks 


93 


60 


81 


71 


74 


82 


81 


97 


105 


744 


Misc Others 


4 


4 


7 


4 


3 


2 


4 


9 


3 


40 


Totals 


376 


311 


383 


333 


346 


333 


355 


461 


439 


3337 


BOARD OF SELECTMEN 






















RAYMOND E HENDER 


171 


142 


182 


143 


196 


156 


198 


193 


223 


1604 


JOHN P HESS 


239 


159 


204 


183 


187 


165 


175 


225 


224 


1761 


ALEX J VISPOLI 


206 


179 


231 


216 


171 


199 


203 


296 


259 


1960 


Blanks 


130 


140 


144 


118 


137 


139 


132 


201 


168 


1309 


Misc Others 


6 


2 


5 


6 


1 


7 


2 


7 


4 


40 



Totals 752 622 766 666 692 666 710 922 878 6674 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



RICHARD J COLLINS 


174 


153 


177 


173 


175 


156 


156 


213 


199 


1576 


THOMAS R DESO 


156 


124 


155 


114 


104 


141 


135 


159 


170 


1258 


Debra Silberstein 


267 


213 


274 


243 


290 


250 


264 


345 


345 


2491 


Blanks 


155 


132 


160 


136 


123 


119 


155 


199 


164 


1343 


Misc Others 























6 





6 


Totals 


752 


622 


766 


666 


692 


666 


710 


922 


878 


6674 


INDOVER HOUSING 






















JAMES A CUTICCHIA 


259 


231 


275 


232 


237 


234 


234 


304 


297 


2303 


Blanks 


116 


78 


106 


100 


108 


98 


120 


150 


142 


1018 


Misc Others 


1 


2 


2 


1 


1 


1 


1 


7 





16 


Totals 


376 


311 


383 


333 


346 


333 


355 


461 


439 


3337 



174 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR STATE PRIMARY, SEPT 14, 2004, ANDOVER, MA 

PCT. 1 PCT. 2 PCT. 3 PCT. 4 PCT. 5 PCT. 6 PCT. 7 PCT. 8 PCT. 9 TOTAL 



REP IN CONGRESS 






















MARTIN T MEEHAN 


119 


72 


58 


39 


36 


45 


53 


59 


37 


518 


Blanks 


16 


14 


10 


5 


3 


6 


7 


13 


8 


82 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


135 


86 


68 


44 


39 


51 


60 


72 


45 


600 


COUNCILLOR 






















MARY-ELLEN MANNING 


103 


67 


45 


35 


33 


42 


50 


61 


35 


471 


Blanks 


32 


19 


23 


9 


6 


9 


10 


11 


10 


129 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


135 


86 


68 


44 


39 


51 


60 


72 


45 


600 


SEN IN GENERAL COURT 






















SUSAN C TUCKER 


127 


77 


65 


41 


37 


46 


58 


66 


42 


559 


Blanks 


8 


9 


3 


3 


2 


4 


2 


6 


3 


40 


Misc. Others 

















1 











1 


Total Votes 


135 


86 


68 


44 


39 


51 


60 


72 


45 


600 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















BARBARA A LTTALIEN 


115 

















57 


62 





234 


Blanks 


20 

















3 


9 





32 


Misc. Others 























1 





1 


Total Votes 


135 

















60 


72 





267 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















BARRY R FINEGOLD 





78 


57 


41 


37 


50 








37 


300 


Blanks 





8 


11 


3 


2 


1 








8 


33 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 





86 


68 


44 


39 


51 








45 


333 


SHERIFF 






















WILLIAM F MURLEY 


102 


66 


42 


34 


32 


39 


50 


57 


37 


459 


Blanks 


33 


20 


26 


10 


7 


11 


10 


15 


8 


140 


Misc. Others 

















1 











1 


Total Votes 


135 


86 


68 


44 


39 


51 


60 


72 


45 


600 


Republican 






















REP IN CONGRESS 






















ILANA FREEDMAN 


19 


16 


26 


14 


15 


12 


14 


38 


15 


169 


THOMAS P TIERNEY 


48 


20 


22 


17 


17 


20 


29 


36 


22 


231 


Blanks 


5 


8 


2 


1 





1 


1 


5 


1 


24 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


72 


44 


50 


32 


32 


33 


44 


79 


38 


424 


COUNCILLOR 


• 




















Blanks 


72 


44 


50 


32 


32 


33 


44 


79 


38 


424 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


72 


44 


50 


32 


32 


33 


44 


79 


38 


424 


SEN IN GENERAL COURT 






















DEBORAH J JONES 


61 


32 


41 


27 


29 


25 


41 


64 


36 


356 


Blanks 


11 


12 


9 


5 


3 


8 


3 


15 


2 


68 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


72 


44 


50 


32 


32 


33 


44 


79 


38 


424 



175 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR STATE PRIMARY, SEPT 14, 2004, ANDOVER, MA 



REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















MARIA MARASCO 


70 

















41 


73 





184 


Blanks 


2 

















3 


6 





11 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


72 

















44 


79 





195 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















ERIK A ELDRACHER 





35 


43 


31 


31 


28 








35 


203 


Blanks 





9 


7 


1 


1 


5 








3 


26 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 





44 


50 


32 


32 


33 








38 


229 


SHERIFF 






















FRANK G COUSINS, JR 


66 


32 


41 


27 


30 


26 


38 


65 


36 


361 


Blanks 


6 


12 


9 


5 


2 


7 


6 


14 


2 


63 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 


72 


44 


50 


32 


32 


33 


44 


79 


38 


424 




PCT. 1 


PCT. 2 


PCT. 3 


PCT. ' 


l PCT. 5 


PCT. 6 


PCT. 7 


PCT. 8 


PCT. 9 


IOTA 


Libertarian 






















REP IN CONGRESS 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 























1 





1 


Total Votes 























1 





1 


COUNCILLOR 






















Blanks 























1 





1 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 























1 





1 


SEN IN GENERAL COURT 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 























1 





1 


Total Votes 























1 





1 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















Blanks 























1 





1 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 























1 





1 


SHERIFF 






















Blanks 























1 





1 


Misc. Others 
































Total Votes 























1 





1 


Green-Rainbow 






















REP IN CONGRESS 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 











1 

















1 


Total Votes 











1 

















1 


COUNCILLOR 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 











1 


176 














1 


Total Votes 











1 

















1 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR STATE PRIMARY, SEPT 14, 2004, ANDOVER, MA 

PCT. 1 PCT. 2 PCT. 3 PCT. 4 PCT. 5 PCT. 6 PCT. 7 PCT. 8 PCT. 9 TOTAL 



SEN IN GENERAL COURT 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 











1 

















1 


Total Votes 











1 

















1 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 











1 

















1 


Total Votes 











1 

















1 


SHERIFF 






















Blanks 
































Misc. Others 











1 

















1 


Total Votes 











1 

















1 



177 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR GENERAL ELECTION ANDOVER MASSACHUSETTS 11/02/2004 



PCT. 1 PCT. 2 PCT. 3 PCT. 4 PCT. 5 PCT. 6 PCT. 7 PCT. 8 PCT. 9 TOTALS 



PRESIDENT & VICE-PRESIDENT 



BADNARIK & CAMPAGNA 


16 


8 


10 


9 


11 


11 


16 


9 


16 


106 


BUSH & CHENEY 


754 


848 


814 


816 


930 


960 


904 


965 


916 


7907 


COBB & LaMARCHE 


10 


3 


7 


9 


7 


7 


3 


8 


7 


61 


KERRY & EDWARDS 


1177 


948 


1107 


850 


971 


941 


1053 


1144 


1014 


9205 


NADER 


6 


3 


8 


5 


11 


5 


5 


2 


6 


51 


Blanks 


4 


13 


7 


3 


1 


1 


9 


3 


6 


47 


Misc. Others 


5 


2 


2 


2 


5 


6 


3 


4 


4 


33 


Total Votes 


1972 


1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 


1993 


2135 


1969 


17410 


REP IN CONGRESS 






















MARTIN T MEEHAN 


1268 


1062 


1189 


983 


1137 


1076 


1186 


1221 


1135 


10257 


THOMAS P TIERNEY 


629 


686 


682 


656 


716 


788 


736 


818 


747 


6458 


Blanks 


73 


76 


83 


51 


83 


67 


71 


95 


87 


686 


Misc. Others 


2 


1 


1 


4 











1 





9 


Total Votes 


1972 


1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 


1993 


2135 


1969 


17410 


COUNCILLOR 






















MARY-ELLEN MANNING 


1279 


1121 


1261 


1060 


1140 


1145 


1248 


1296 


1202 


10752 


Blanks 


683 


694 


676 


628 


779 


768 


734 


814 


758 


6534 


Misc. Others 


10 


10 


18 


6 


17 


18 


11 


25 


9 


124 


Total Votes 


1972 


1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 


1993 


2135 


1969 


17410 


SENATOR IN GENERAL COURT 






















SUSAN C TUCKER 


1353 


1116 


1272 


1058 


1181 


1176 


1259 


1382 


1231 


11028 


DEBORAH J JONES 


548 


619 


595 


582 


665 


675 


657 


671 


653 


5665 


Blanks 


71 


89 


88 


53 


90 


80 


77 


80 


85 


713 


Misc. Others 





1 





1 











2 





4 


Total Votes 


1972 


1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 


1993 


2135 


1969 


17410 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















BARBARA A LTTALIEN 


1234 

















1087 


1165 





3486 


MARIA MARASCO 


677 

















832 


891 





2400 


Blanks 


61 

















73 


78 





212 


Misc. Others 




















1 


1 





2 


Total Votes 


1972 

















1993 


2135 





6100 


REP IN GENERAL COURT 






















BARRY R FINEGOLD 





1046 


1201 


1022 


1135 


1099 








1200 


6703 


ERIK A ELDRACHER 





715 


683 


631 


730 


778 








706 


4243 


Blanks 





64 


70 


40 


70 


53 








61 


358 


Misc. Others 








1 


1 


1 


1 








2 


6 


Total Votes 





1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 








1969 


11310 



178 



ELECTION RESULTS FOR GENERAL ELECTION ANDOVER MASSACHUSETTS 11/02/2004 



PCT. 1 PCT. 2 PCT. 3 PCT. 4 PCT. 5 PCT. 6 PCT. 7 PCT. 8 PCT. 9 TOTALS 



SHERIFF 

FRANK G COUSINS, JR 
WILLIAM F MURLEY 
Blanks 
Misc. Others 
Total Votes 

QUESTION 1 

YES 

NO 

Blanks 
Misc. Others 
Total Votes 



1025 


1053 


1087 


1046 


1125 


1168 


1160 


1252 


1171 


10087 


742 


580 


669 


493 


580 


539 


647 


649 


562 


5461 


204 


191 


198 


152 


231 


220 


185 


232 


234 


1847 


1 


1 


1 


3 





4 


1 


2 


2 


15 


1972 


1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 


1993 


2135 


1969 


17410 





1333 


1496 


1258 


1483 


1505 








1494 


8569 





198 


190 


206 


177 


186 








221 


1178 





294 


269 


230 


276 


240 








254 


1563 



































1825 


1955 


1694 


1936 


1931 








1969 


11310 



179 



WE WOULD LIKE TO HEAR FROM YOU 



The Board of Selectmen and Town Manager welcome your ideas and comments about our 
municipal services and policies or any general comments you may have about the Town of Andover. 
Please let us know what you think on this survey and return it to: 




TOWN MANAGER'S OFFICE 

TOWN OFFICES 

36 BARTLET STREET, ANDOVER, MA 01810 



Brian P. Major 

Chairman, Board of Selectmen 




Town Manager 



^z^c^:^^^^^ 



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180